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Full text of "Conestogan"



REFERENCE 
MATERIAL 

FOR 

LIBRARY 
USE ONLY 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

LYRASIS members and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/conestogan1998eliz 



> 



*w 






Lasting Impressions 




1998 Cbriestoean 





kabethtown College 
Oi^Alpha Drive 
ElizabetEtown, PA 17022 




THE HIGH LIBRARY 
EUZABETHTOWN COLLEGE 
ELIZABETHTOWN, PA 17022-2227 





*\ * 



' 



As another summer comes 
to an end, thought^ of books 
and papers fill our heads and 
visions of new beginnings float 
through our minds. 

As the new year begins, we 
welcome Provost McAllister 
and Dean Koogle to the Eliza- 
bethtown Family: Also, we say 
good-bye to Preservation Hall, 
which did not quite live up to 
its name. 

We welcome the faces of the 
Class of 2001 and remember 
the faces of our friends who 
have recently graduated. ~ 

It is a new year and a new 
time to explore what life has to 
offer. As we move through this 
academic year, let us make and 
remeipber those impressions 
that will last a lifetime. ^|L 

--Laura D'Aguanno ^fc 

2 Opening 




* •si 





Claudine Eitner and Amy 
Mearkle smile for the camera 
while raising money for SCJ 
during Homecoming, 



Meredith Penney uses her 
cooking talents during a 
Schlosser RHC barbecue. 





Waving hello during the 
Homecoming festivities is the 
Blue Jay. 



-\ 



Opening 3 






^ 



Life on Campus * 



Student life at Elizafoethtown College is 
always changing and is different for each per- 
son here. Still, there are things that seem to . 
capture the time here for almost everyone. 
This past year has seen a lot in the way of 
trends with new styles of clothes and hair and 
especially body art."^ 

Roommates are an important part of our 
life on campus and can turn into life long 
friends if you are lucky. It is with them and 
with other friends that everyone works to- 
gether to decorate rooms and halls to make it 
seem more like home. 

Speaking of home, we all spend tremen- 
dous amounts of time calling, writing "and e- 
mailing those we miss. When we are not on 
the phone or in class, it is time to relax with 
various kids of hobbies, stress relievers and 
even shopping. Occasionally, some students 
take time to round up friends and go to see 
concerts as a way to have fun. 

As we continue through our years here, 
we start to prepare for life after college by 
participating in internships and other career 
related situations, as well as moving for the 
dorms to the Quads or even off-campus. 

After four years, the time seems to have 
gone by so quickly but all these experiences 
V leave an impression on us thatrw^/ill remem- 
ber long after we leave Elizabethtown College. 
-Renee Gladfelter 








Amanda Sherren uses her 
creativity to fingerpaint her 
stress away. 



^ 



What's Hot <£ What's /Jot 

Spotting Recent trends on Campus 



& 



Trends come and go 
faster than you can blink; by the 
time you get acquainted with 
them, they disappear. The latest 
trends at Etown, however, have 
been waiting for the right time 
to surface, and there's no time 
better than now. Among various 
styles lie the true trends of 1997 
and 1998-body piercing, tattoos, 
weird hairstyles and even crazier 
hair colors. 

People partake of these 
trends for many different rea- 
sons. Sophomore Melissa 
Mattox has two tattoos and when 
asked why she decided to en- 
grave her body, Melissa came up 
with a simple answer: "I like the 
way they look." 

Vanessa Braco seems to 
be the epitome of body piercing. 
Adorning her body are a tongue 



ring, a lip ring, and until 
recently, a septum ring. She 
says, "People call it body art 
and that is what it is. It's 
body art." 

People also choose to 
express themselves by dying 
their hair and creating 
exotic hairstyles. Freshman 
Eli Vaughan has sported 
black and blond hair (at the 
same time, no less), and also 
red and brown hair. 

Trends express 
peoples' ideas and individu- 
ality. Though they may 
change over time, they will 
never fade from society. 

—Sara Marksberry 




B i 



H 






U--^f 







Angela Negri and Lara Manogg 
revealed their small and nor- 
mally concealed tatoos. 

It looks like Joe Ruggieri's 
mohawk made his ears cold. 



6 Student Life 




Posed in short tops, Darcie 
Ricca and Patricia 
Brankowitz flaunted their 
belly rings, one of the most 
popular body piercings. 




Vanessa Braco's various 
facial piercings never fail 
to grab attention. 



What is the most 

significant trend 

of the year? 

"Flares and 

platforms!" 

Jessi Eisenhart 

"Body-piercing!" 
Kathy Lawyer 

"Tattoos!" 
Craig Waltman 

"Everyone cutting 
their hair short 

and chunking it!" 
Kristen Raichel 

"Tattoos!" 
Missy Kohler 

"The string 

necklaces 

and chokers!" 

Sue Rossetter 

"I don't think 

there was any one 

common trend!" 

Mary Jane 

Donecker 

"The big wide 

leg jeans." 
Sarah Donovan 

"Girls cutting 

their hair shorter." 

Melissa McBride 



Displaying some moves from their step 
aerobics class, Erin Levering and Liza 
Spinella are ready for class to begin. 



Patiently, Lynda Miller explains a class 
assignment to her roommate Nicole 
Barbagello. 




Sharing Close Quarters 

The l^omd ^etweem Roommates 



The one that takes the 
countless phone messages for you 
at all hours and the one who 
knows exactly how loudly you 
snore and what you look like 
when you wake up. No, it's not 
your mom or your significant 
other, it's your roommate. Some 
days they are our best friends 
and on others, our worst enemies. 
Yet, just as all aspects of college 
life have become a part of who we 
are, so have our roommates. 

For freshmen, roommates 
are a part of the unknown that 
characterizes college. Often 
freshmen roommates become 
instant best friends. 

A few lucky pairs make it 



past the first few weeks and the 
friendship doesn't wear thin. 
Amanda Carson's relationship 
with her roommate has remained 
close because, "we are such oppo- 
sites that we compliment each 
other perfectly." 

Roommates are more than 
just a person taking up half of the 
space in our already close quar- 
ters. They take on the roles of 
friend, counselor, family, and 
teacher. Together so much, more 
by circumstances than by choice, 
roommates have a relationship 
unlike any other. 

-Tara Dowling 







m 



8 Student Life 



I 



Studying together, Brendon Weaver and 
Pat Day go over class notes. Coordinating 
study schedules helps get work done. 




Motivating each other at the Body Shop, 
Amanda Sherren and Jen Papandrea 
work out together. 



Taking in a game of pool, Tim Papale and 
Brian Polaski take time to hang out 
together. 



What is the oki e 

thing thataou will 

remember most about 

ijour roommate? 

"She works all the time 

and never takes a break." 

Laura Beeghly 

"My roommate always left 

the room twice: She'd 

leave, forget something 

and have to come back 

before leaving again." 

Julie Weinig 

"Hi Ho, Jerry's shoe, the 

farmer and the Del." 

Kevin Leary 

"She likes to sleep in 

late, through all 

her classes." 

Jen Barton 

"She is extremely funny 

and she can always 

make me laugh." 

Sue Rossetter 

"We share similar 

interests and enjoy 

doing the same things." 

Cory Huntzinger 

"It's always great 

to have someone to 

talk to and give 

you advice." 

Missy Kohler 



A place of your Own 

Decorating with Personal Style 



Finally out on their 
own, students find decorating 
no longer a nuisance, but a 
pleasure. 

Pictures, posters, 
cards, and collages cover every 
inch of wall space from floor 
to ceiling. Walls act as a 
canvas for self-expression. For 
Tracy Parker photographs of 
friends adorm her walls 
because "they remind me of 
home and give my room a 
sense of comfort." Doors mark 
another surface to cover. 
Students post signs, pictures, 
quotes, and holiday decora- 
tions all over the door to 
characterize their rooms. 

Rugs, bedspreads, and 
additional furniture also 
provide the students with a 
chance to give their room its 
own personality. Though 



rooms begin the year looking 
traditionally plain, students 
make them over to seem like 
miniature apartments. Small 
tables, chairs, couches, and 
lofts brought from home also 
add a special touch to stu- 
dents' rooms. 

Holidays provide an 
opportunity to add even more 
to the decor of students' rooms. 
Students find ways to make 
their rooms festive with 
holiday spirit. Pumpkins, 
strings of lights, door cover- 
ings and even Christmas trees 
adorn rooms throughout the 
halls. With home and family so 
far away, students have to 
make college a home away 
from home. 

— Renee Gladfelter 




With posters and pic- 
tures, Candace Benjamin 
decorates the hall outside 
her room. 

Hanging up Christmas 
lights, Jessica Philips 
adds a little character to 
her room. 



10 Student Life 





r 



Mortimer the Frog serves 
as a cute addition to 
Heather Soper's room. 

Joan Buhrman decorates 
her closet doors with 
photos of her closest 
friends. 




t. picture of baseball great Babe 
Ruth is proudly shown off by 
Mathaus Trager and Seth 
jrehman. 



What one thing in 

Ljour room do 

ljola consider 

your favorite 

decoration? 

"My couch. It is com- 
fortable and colorful." 
Cory Huntzinger 

"My picture collage." 
Corrine Julian 

"My roommate's 

butterfly chair. 

It's great to sit in." 

Sue Rossetter 

"My poster of Alan 

Jackson. " 

Missy Kohler 

"My Christmas lights 

outlining my ceiling 

because they give 

the room a warm, 

cozy feeling. " 
Kristen Raichel 

"My poster of a man 
holding his baby be- 
cause that to me is the 
sweetest thing in the 
world. " 
Laura D'Aguanno 



Vfridging the Distance 

Keeping 9n touch 



"You've got mail," a 
broken dial tone, or a yellow 
slip in your mailbox, all mark 
familiar sounds and sights to 
students. With friends, family, 
boyfriends and girlfriends far 
away, students rely on commu- 
nication technology to keep in 
touch. Today's technological 
improvements have given us 
many new ways of reaching 
out to our loved ones. 

E-mailing has become 
a necessity to most students. 
With Internet access available 
in every room and labs set up 
strictly for e-mail use, students 
find it a quick, efficient and 
cheap method of communica- 
tion. Students frequently use 
it to keep up with friends from 
home. Also essential to every 
student's room is the phone 
and voice mail services pro- 
vided by Jaynet. Amanda 



Haines couldn't imagine her 
life without the phone: "It's 
my connection to the outside 
world." 

Despite new technol- 
ogy, the old standby of snail 
mail remains essential. It 
serves for keeping people in 
touch both on and off campus. 
Snail mail remains most 
popular for holiday cards and 
packages. 

Since students' lives 
are centered on-campus, these 
methods of communication 
provide them with an off- 
campus link. As time passes 
and new and old technologies 
combine, students will be 
bombarded with more and 
more options for keeping in 
touch. 

—Tara Dowling 




Kathy Berry knows a 
phone is essential to 
staying in touch. 

12 Student Life 




r 



r- \ 




Lisa Marshall takes a 
study break to e-mail 
friends and catch up on 
the latest happenings. 

Shaun Hughes takes a 
break from watching the 
tube with Brian Stetler to 
take that much awaited 
phone call. 




Bojana Radivojevic is 
hoping to find something 
good from home in her 
mailbox. 



What is your 

preferred form of 

communication 

and whu? 

"Phone because I can 

hear their voice." 

Jen Halladay 

"Phone because it 

takes too much time to 

do anything else." 

Cathie Smith 

"I like email the best 

because I get jokes 

and it is more fun." 

Jenn Clarke 

"AOL Instant 

Messenger because it 

is faster than email 

and cheaper than 

the phone." 

BJ Grady 

"The phone because it 
is nice to hear a 
friendly voice." 
Kristen Raichel 

"I like writing letters 

because it is nice 

to have real mail 

once in a while." 

Missy Kohler 

"The phone because I 
want the hear the 

other person's voice." 
Renee Gladfelter 



Being able to bake at any 
time is one of the many 
advantages Nicole Planey 
finds living in the Quads. 



Alison Brunner and 
Nicole Karmetz share the 
responsibility of cleaning 
the dinner dishes. 




i 



Moving Up in the World 

Taking Advantage of the Options 



We are fortunate 
enough to live on a campus 
that provides on-campus 
housing. But the time stu- 
dents reach their junior and 
senior years however, many 
are ready to get away from 
communal living and find a 
place that offers more indepen- 
dence, freedom, privacy, and of 
course, more space. 

As Michele LaRocca 
put it, "Living in the Quads is 
a great experience. You still 
get to live with friends but 
there is more independence. 
We have our own kitchen and 
living room, and it makes you 
feel more like an adult." 

For these reasons, 
many upperclassmen choose to 

14 Student Life 



move into student Di- 
rected Learning Commu- 
nities, the Quads, or off- 
campus apartments. 
These housing options 
give them the opportu- 
nity to live with just a 
few people of their own 
choosing and help with 
the transition they will 
have to make to living on 
their own after college. 
While the resi- 
dence halls may be more 
convenient most of them 
would probably agree 
that the pros far out- 
weigh the cons of living 
on their own. 

-Renee Gladfelter 





Melissa White knows 
that one of the best 
things about being in the 
Quads is being able to eat 
whatever you want. 



Kevin Erickson lifts his 
feet so Ron Winward 
could finsish his share of 
the house cleaning. 



What is the best 

thing about living 

on uour own? 

"Having your 
own room." 
Cindi Rusin 

"Having a 

driveway." 

Karen Schradin 

"Making your 

own food." 

Nikki Gelfo 

"Learning how to 

live more 

independently. 

And of course 

not having to 

go to the Caf." 

Marissa Minerva 

"It's nice being in the 

SDLC because when 

you want things 

done you can just 

do them. It's nice 

to be in control. " 

Chris Ghiorzi 

"I get to cook for 

myself, have pets and 

I don't have to go 

to hall meetings!" 

Jamie Graver 



^UtoseUmtgsWeDo 

To relax and Have ~jiaw 



After juggling twenty 
papers, class presentations, 
countless meetings and a job, 
students need a way to kick 
back and relax. Whether 
through exercise, spending 
time with friends or some 
organized activity, students 
full every moment of free time 
with enjoyable activities. 

With the presence of 
the Body Shop, on campus 
exercise becomes a hobby for 
students. Such activities as 
lifting weights or running on a 
treadmill allow students to 
take put their pent-up aggres- 
sion from unmanageable 
schedules. Also, the conve- 
nience of an indoor work-out 
center appeals to the needs of 
students in the case of bad 
weather. 

Socializing with 
friends marks another popular 
activity. Angie Vespa 



explains, "People not only fill 
the role of friends but also that 
of family and counselors." 
Friends provide anything from 
comfort and sympathy to 
laughs and fun. 

Finally, organized 
clubs and sports. With a wide 
variety of clubs in every 
possible area of interest and 
opportunities to play on a 
sports team, student have 
many outlets for involvement. 
The excitement of meeting 
new people, doing enjoyable 
activities, and filling time 
constructively draws students 
to join in around campus. 

Whether alone or with 
others, we all find that one 
specific activity that allows us 
to be ourselves for a few hours 
each day. 

-Renee Gladfelter 





Keeping their balance, Kelly 
Carstetter and Jen Lia roll 
along in their rollerblades. 

With drinks, a blanket and a 
soccer ball, Melanie Hickey 
catches up with old friends in 
the Dell. 
16 Student Life 




Renee Gladfelter shows 
everyone that Ceramics 
is not just a class. 




Valerie Oswald entertains an 
audience at a coffeehouse in 
Hershey Hall. 



What is mom r favorite 

way to spend 

mo Mr free time? 

"I hang out 
with friends and 
watch television." 

Jess Saully 

"I go running 

to relax." 

Sarah Armstrong 

"I exercise when I 

have spare time." 

Kim Reeder 

"I look for people to 

body pierce." 

Tom Osbourne 

"I like to go 

shopping." 

Renee Gladfelter 

"Watch a movie or 

email friends." 

Missy Kohler 

"I LOVE to sleep." 
Laura D'Aguanno 

"Rearrange my 

dorm room." 

. Cori Huntzinger 

"Watch my baseball!" 
Amy Wayman 



Learning for the future 

Classes Offer a Variety of Subjects 



Classes may not be the 
first thing that come to mind 
when you think about student 
life but since they are the 
reason why we are here, they 
should be included. While 
they may seem to be a drag at 
first, even filling core require- 
ments really isn't all that bad. 

Who knew that you 
could get credit for things like 
scuba diving, horseback riding 
or even skiing? Besides 
physical education, the Core 
program can present the 
opportunity to try things you 
have always wanted to but 
never had the chance. Maybe 
you wanted to explore your 
creativity by taking ceramics, 
drawing or painting. These 
classses also give students the 
opportunity to explore all 
different areas of study to help 
them choose a major or add 



a minor. After all, the idea of 
the Core program is to provide 
a liberal arts education and a 
well-rounded experience. 

Major classes give an 
in-depth preparation for a 
career. Some classes involve 
presentations and papers. 
Some involve class participa- 
tion, with students occasion- 
ally teaching the class. In 
some classes, students get to 
take field trips that reinforce 
what is taught in the class- 
room. Major classes may be a 
bit harder, but with the Core 
classes out of the way, one can 
concentrate on learning what 
is necessary for life after 
graduation. After all, the 
faculty try their best to leave a 
lasting impression with their 
preparation carrying us 
through our careers. 

-Renee Gladfelter 





Students in Professor 
Schellenberg's drawing 
class make a trip to Zug 
to view an art exhibit. 

Len Iannito carts his 
equipment to a video 
class in Stenman Hall. 



18 Student Life 




Michelle Shaw and Jami 
Hemminger practice their 
OT expertise. 




Keith Tomaselli, James Shankweiler, 
[ Eric Nussey, and Paul Urso pose for 
an underwater photo during their 
scuba class. 



What class has 
left the biggest 
impression on 
tjou and why? 

"It would have to be 

short story because we 

were able to write 

on topics that we 

liked and that were 

important to me. " 

Andre LaScala 

"My junior block 

classes have left the 

biggest impression 

on me because they 

have really helped 

me prepare for 

student teaching 

next semester." 

Adrienne Keeney 

"Literature: Expres- 
sive Form because of 
Dr. Dwyer's "unique" 
teaching style and the 

required reading; 
especially Trout Fish- 
in g In America . " 
Roxanne Leake 

"Sign Language. 
Sherry Albert is an 
amazing teacher and 
person-her enthusi- 
asm is motivating 
and inspiring." 
Tara Soffientini 



Holly Sutphin uses a 
fingerpainting hall program 
to relieve all her pent up 
stress. 



Christy Hansen, Michelle 
Hanson, Akiko Hamada and 
Lauren Piro pound on some 
percussion instruments to 
vent tension. 




% 



ttake me Away 

J'md'mg Out How Students Relax 



A 20 page paper due 
Monday. A 20 minute power- 
point presentation due on 
Tuesday and a test worth 45% 
of the final grade Wednesday. 
(Breathe!) 

To most college stu- 
dent the definition of stress is 
when projects, papers, tests 
and presentations are due all 
at once and none of them are 
finished. This stressful feeling 
occurs at all times during the 
year. So, how do students cope 
it? 

Some students will let 
people think for them by 
watching television. Annick 
Scillia explains, "I like to 
watch TV when I am stressed 
or do something that is com- 
pletely mindless." 



Then there are the 
students, like Kim Swopes, 
who would rather excersise, "I 
like to run because it relieves 
all the tension in my body." 

Also, to relieve body 
tensions, members of Harmony 
House hold programs in which 
students relax muscles by 
listening to calming music and 
a soothing narration. Then 
there are students who return 
to a time in life when the word 
"stress" couldn't even be 
pronounced and partake in 
childhood activities such as 
fingerpainting and coloring. 
Maybe Mom will hang up the 
creations on the refridgerator 
rather than the semester's 
grades. 

—Valerie Wolfe 



20 Student Life 




Sharon Kollar concentrates 
intently on staying in the 
lines of the picture she is 
coloring. 




Mike Oberly lines up his 
shot in a game of pool in 
Founder's main lounge. 



It looks like music 
relaxation therepy 
worked for Amie Summer 
and Danielle Strum. 



What is your 

favorite way 

to relieve stress? 

"Drawing." 
Cori Huntzinger 

"Listening to music or 

watching CMT." 

Missy Kohler 

"Sleeping." 
Corrine Julian 

"Take a long walk or 

talk with a friend." 

Kristen Raichel 

"I like to go for a nice 

long walk or listen to 

my relaxation tape." 

Melissa Mielcarz 

"I always play 
my guitar." 
Eric Mucha 

"I play baseball in 
the halls with 
my SuperBat." 
Heather Soper 

"I like to kick back, 
and watch some 

movies." 
Jason Klingberg 

"I love to curl up 

with a good book." 

Whitney Allen 



£ive in Concert 

Don't Just Listen, Qo See Them 



Picture this: you're in 
a stadium full of people. 
You're starting to get impa- 
tient as you crane your neck 
and try to get a look at the 
stage. All of a sudden the 
lights snap off and the crowd 
breaks into a chorus of cheers 
as the band takes the stage. 
The hour that lasted forever is 
suddenly forgotten, as it all 
becomes worth the wait. 

There is nothing to 
better compliment the college 
experience than to attend as 
many concerts as possible. 
Elizabethtown is perfect for 
this, as we are close to 
Lancaster and Hershey, a 
plethora of universities that 
offer concerts and if we really 
wanted to, we can make the 
trek to Philadelphia or Balti- 
more to catch a show. 

There were many 



concerts this year that were 
popular. Some favorites were 
the Mighty Mighty Bosstones 
and Live. Local shows, at the 
Chameleon in Lancaster, 
included Goldfinger, 
Sevendust, Creed and local 
boys Fuel. 

Freshman Tara 
Dowling attended the Lilith 
Fair concert last summer and 
claims it as her favorite 
concert experience, "It was 
such an amazing concert 
because of its originality. It 
brought together some of the 
most powerful and talented 
women in the music industry." 

Concerts are an 
integral part of the college 
experience. Concerts allow the 
fans to feel close to the per- 
formers and that is important 
for both parties. 

-Sara Marksberry 





Chris Turner, Susan 
Walton and Aaron Marvel 
enjoy themselves at the 
Y100 Festival. 



The Chameleon Club is a 
popular place to see shows, 
like one featuring Mercy 
River that Eric Mucha went 
to see. 



22 Student Life 




Reuben Kennel performs 
in Hershey Hall at one of 
the acoustic coffee houses. 

Katie McDonald, Lori 
Schmoyer, Katie Barkley 
and Mary Boebel pose for 
a quick pic at the Jimmy 
Buffet concert. 




What is the best 

concert you've bee\n to 

m the last year? 

"Either Sevendust 

or Creed at the 

Chameleon. Both shows 

were unbelievable." 

Laura D'Aguanno 

"Dave Matthews Band." 
Sue Rossetter 

"Fuel at the Chameleon. 

They really rocked 

that night. " 

Eric Mucha 

"Rusted Root." 
Jenn Lightcap 

"Matchbox 20. I saw 
them in Philly with 
a bunch of friends. 

It was great!" 
Renee Gladfelter 

"Definitely Our 
Lady Peace at the 

Chameleon. " 
Candace Benjamin 

"The Lilith Fair because 
Sarah McLachlan 

performed. " 

Tanya Beeker and 

Karin Mikalsen 



Campus Cuisine 

Providing for a Variety of Tastes 



It is five o'clock, you're 
winding down from that 
impossibly long day. Your 
stomach is giving you a little 
kick. How is this hunger 
satisfied? Well, if no one owns 
a car, you have to privilege 
eating on campus. 

Myer Dining Hall is 
probably the most populated 
eating facility. Everyone 
knows the drill: stand in a 
long line, give their ID to the 
checker at the door and wait 
patiently while she swipes it. 
After the ID clears, students 
are home free. Students have 
a cafeteria full of food, salads, 
cereal, bagels, desserts, fruit 
and a wide variety of others. 

Sick of the Caf? Why 
not eat at the Jay's Nest, 
located in the Annenberg 
Center. The atmosphere is 
relaxed and sociable. 



The best reason to eat 
at the Jay's is the meal ex- 
changes and the food at the 
Jay's is good too. "It offers an 
edible alternative to the 
repeated meal cycle at the caf. 
And it has Jolt, " says Maggie 
Lileck. There are sandwiches, 
pizza, Friendly's Ice Cream, 
food from the grill and conve- 
nience store items. 

Finally, there is the 
Roost, a nonalcoholic bar also 
located in the Annenberg 
Center. TVs and music, along 
with real bar stools, provide an 
enticing atmosphere to relax 
and socialize. The Roost 
serves drinks and munchies. 
Matt Waltz goes to the Roost 
because, "it's cheap, fast, easy 
and close to Brinser." The 
Roost is famous for its wings 
and its theme nights. 

--Sara Marksberry 




Jacqueline Michaels 
scoops out some Honey 
Mustard for a Caf 
favorite, chicken nuggets. 

Becky Wolfe and Jamie 
Heckman cook up Egg 
Jays for an Exam Treat 
night. 



24 Student Life 




\m.. *z. 




Cori Huntzinger 
quenches her thirst with 
a soda. 

Talayna Bowersox and 
Colleen Fielding enjoy 
hanging our and having 
drinks at the Roost. 




You can tell her loves his 
job, as Chaz Vennie is 
hard at work in the 
Roost. 



Which cm-campus 

eateru is your favorite 

andwhatisuour 

favorite food there? 

"I like the Jays Nest's 

chicken fingers 

and bulk candy." 

Kristen Raichel 

"I love the 

Roost's wings." 

Cori Huntzinger 

"The Jay Burgers are 

really good." 

Jason Klingberg 

"The Roost because 

of their Pretzel Bites 

with Cheese." 

Dana Fronzoni 

"The Jay's because 

I love the Friendly's 

Vanilla Fribbles." 

Candace Benjamin 

"I love the Strawberry 

Daiquiris at the Roost." 

Melinda Hash 

"It's the Back 

Door Bakery for 

anything sweet." 

Whitney Allen 

"I love when the Caf 

serves Oriental 

Chicken and Broccoli." 

Laura D'Aguanno 



Len Iannito walks into another 
day of work at the Scheriber 
Pediatric Rehabilitation Center. 



Deb Whicas shoots on-site 
footage for WGAL. 




Taking Care of business 

Getting A Taste of Life After College 



Students go to college 
for many different reasons, but 
they all know that the real 
purpose is to prepare for a 
career. However, by the time 
the typical student decides on 
a major, changes it and works 
on getting core requirements 
out of the way he or she may 
not feel like classes are enough 
preparation for facing the real 
world. 

Internships and other 
student work experiences offer 
a valuable way to overcome 
this problem while providing 
many other benefits at the 
same time. They often serve 
to ease the transition from 
school to work and give stu- 
dents a chance to make sure 



that what they have chosen as 
a career is right for them. 
Many feel the experience pulls 
together all they have learned 
and teaches them beyond what 
the classroom is able to do. 

Elizabethtown interns 
work locally, in Harrisburg, 
Lancaster, York, or even at 
home over the summer. 
Internships are typically done 
junior year or the following 
summer, the work can be paid 
or unpaid, full or part time. 

Internships give 
students more confidence and 
real life knowledge about their 
future career and are highly 
recommended as a valuable 
experience to have before 
graduating. 

-Renee Gladfelter 



26 Student Life 




Working for Kuntz, Lesher, 
Swegrist and Martini LLP, Renee 
Gladfelter gets hands-on experi- 
ence at an accounting firm. 




Working as a Programming 
Assistant, Laura D'Aguanno 
schedules the music for WRCN, 
an Active Rock radio station, on 
Long Island. 



Joan Buhrman learned all about 
public relations while working in 
College Relations. 



What is the most 

important thing you 

learned at your 

internship? 

"I learned to rely on 

what I had been taught 

and to never be afraid 

to ask questions." 

Renee Gladfelter 

"I learned about the 

elements that go into 

programming a radio 

station and many of the 

"inside things" about 

the radio business." 

Laura D'Aguanno 

"My internship helped 

me figure out what 

I want to be when 

I grow up." 

Darcie Ricca 

"My internship taught 
me how much we 

have to learn from the 
older generation. " 

Brandy Baumgardner 

"The most important 

thing was learning how 

to deal with different 

types of people and the 

different situations 

they are in. " 

Christina Davis 



tcononuccdortixtravagent 

9t Must Be Dome 



Everbody does it. 
Everybody has a favorite place 
to do it. You can do it alone or 
with friends. You can even do 
it with your parents. It is a 
great way to relieve stress. Of 
course, I am talking about 
shopping. 

Whether you are on a 
specific mission or just window 
shoppinfg, Etown can be 
spotten every weekend any- 
where from teh Big K to Park 
City to the Outlets. Malls 
seem to be one of the most 
popular placed to shop. Many 
studetns grab friends and 
head out to find their favorite 
clothes and shoes. Friends 
provide advice on what lookks 
best, which is especially 
important when shopping ffor 
those special occasions. The 
outlets are another favorite. 



College students on a budget 
can find great bargains on 
all kinds of brand name 
items. 

But even if you do not 
feel like going out, you don't 
have to. the shopping will 
come to you. It seems as if 
every time you turn around 
there is something new to buy 
on campus, whether it be 
sweaters, sneakers, tie-dye 
shirts or posters. Don't forget 
about those sivler rings too. 

Finally the College 
bookstore is yet another place 
to shop. What would you do if 
it was not there for those last 
minute birthday cars or other 
emergency purchase. 

— Renee Gladfelter 





Lisa Marshall and Sarah 
Armstrong check the 
menus for something to 
get to quench their thirst. 



Katie McDonald stops 
between classes to look at 
the string necklaces. 



28 Student Life 






The Campus Peddler 
proves to be a favorite 
shopping stop for 
students. 

Katy Sweeney spends 
an afternoon doing 
everyone's favorite 
chore-food shopping. 



Where is aour 

favorite place to 

shop and what for? 

"Outlets; they are 

close and have 

great clothing stores 

with cheap prices. 

Or, the shops and 

vendors along the 
streets of New York." 

Cori Huntzinger 

"/ like going to the 

malls- -anywhere. 

I always shop for 

sweaters." 

Sue Rossetter 

"The Gap-I head right 

to the sales rack in the 

back of the store." 

Jill Barket 

"Definitely York 

Galleria for clothes." 

Candace Benjamin 

"I like Bath and Body 
Works because every- 
thing smells so good." 
Joan Buhrman 

"Clothes at the Gap!" 
Amanda Sherren 

"Outlet malls in 

Georgia because they 

have brand name stores 

for cheaper prices." 

Kathy Soper 



ssssx 



Special Events 



'^^-, 
^%». 



s, 



Many times when one looks back 
at their memories of Elizabethtown, 
they look at pictures and mementos. 
Captured in these items are not usu- 
ally classrooms, work or papers, but 
the memories of spaeial events atrheir 
alma mater. They are the events that 
leave the lasting impressions. 

This year, Elizabethtown students 
participated in special events begin- 
ning with the Freshman Walk and 
ending with the graduation ceremony. 
Students found lasting impressions 
Ifrpni holiday meals to homecoming 



Seniors will leave their memories 
this year with lasting imprints from 
their own freshman walk to their own 
graduation. They have captured inn^jj 
nite memories in four short years. 

With each new event that is 
added, the moments at Elizabethtown 
will become even more engraved in 
the minds of all. 



\ 




-Tara Soffientini 



30 Special Events 





Special Events 31 



Singing was among one of 
Having a good time at the the difficult tasks for the 
dances in Hershey Hall. freshmen. 




Freshman begin College 
years at the induction 
ceremony. 
32 Special Events 



Students happily 
prancing on the 
Freshman walk. 




Freshman taking 
advantage of the great 
desserts at President 
Long's house. 




In remembrance of all those before, we would 
just like to say that the hike, that dreaded walk, 
will be forever imprinted in the minds of all who 
took part in the Freshman walk... 

It seemed so unfair that with just a few 
precious days to get accustomed to the unfamiliar 
surrounding that the newcomers would have to 
take part in the two mile walk around town and 
campus. CTiL sj Even though it was a walk, 
many tasks J^ lU^ had to be performed for 
those upper classmen on campus. 

These tasks in- st* f eluded running 

and reciting /"/ C^»5/7- chants like, "We 
love the seniors..."or for 

some carrying seniors ^ on their 

backs from one point to another. 

However demeaning this seemed, 

the fresh faces were able to relax and enjoy the 
festivities that night. These included a candle 
lighting ceremony and a dance. 

With the knowledge that they were now 
"official," they could now begin to move on to 
shape and mold the future before them. 
--Maria Musso 

Special Events 33 



t . — 



Shantae Stancil shows 
great form! 



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RHA once again sponsored the fun 
and crazy Goofy Games. Dorm halls, 
groups of friends, and all around crazy 
individuals got together to participate in 
bizzare activities. 

Let's define bizzare— human hot dog 
with all the condiments, five 

3 <T)rru legged race, pie eating 
~*-'*+'*j conests just to name a 

few. Team 
showed spirit 
by having 

creative names and enthustically cheering 
each other on. 

Although there was only one team to 
win first place, all the teams put there all 
into the games. Everyone had an enjoy- 
able day letting loose and being goofy. 
—Valerie Wolfe 

34 Special Events 



of Qoofiness 




Maneuvering is the name 

of the game as one player 

is quickly lead trough the Do you think you can fit 

hoop. anymore food in there? 




Special Events 35 



The King and Queen Seniors are really "blue" 

have arrived, so now the about leaving Elizabeth- 
party can begin. town! 




Homecoming dinner... 
everybody comes, every 
body enjoys. 



36 Special Events 




Homecoming weekend proved to be full of sun and 
excitement. Despite worries of their being downpours like last 
year the weekend turned out to be warm and beautiful. 

Friday, clubs were dilligently working on their floats. 
SOTA was hoping to make it a 3rd year winning streak and 
many others were plotting to dethrone them with intriguing 
props. 

Saturday's festivities began with the parade where Sock 
and Buskin won the float contest. The day continued at the 
midway where many clubs sold various souveniors to remem- 
ber the weekend 
and reunions with friends 
occurred around every 
corner. 

The excitment 
continued with Sara Jones 

and Jeremy Keiter being crowned 

Homecoming Queen and King. The men's soccer team took a 
victory on the Herr field beating Wesley college 5 to 1. The 
field hockey team had two explosive victories over Goucher and 
Delaware Valley. The mighty women's soccer achieved a win 
against Albright 4 to 0, while the baseball team had a fun 
Alumni game. 

As the sports fan in all of us settled down, the compus 
ended the festive play with a wonderful meal at the cafeteria 
and a chance to let loose on the dance floor. 
-Shelly Chaney 



'Welcome 
Home 




Erick Valentin was 
thankful for the nice 
wather, as he get's 
dunked one more time. 



Special Events 37 




38 Special Events 



The Freshman class tries Dean Koogle dresses in 
to make its mark on stripes for a very good 

Homecoming weekend. cause. 




Special Events 39 



A play by Anna "Do da, do da..." Cora Mowatt. Fashion , 
presented much to do about something. The setting, style, and 
attitudes of the characters were perfect. With a great sense of 
fashion Mrs. Tiffany, played by Susan Walton, spoke her "French" 
tongue with grace and a few too many "foul tools." 

This exaggerated take on the New York fashion 
style in the 1920's, showed much of the French influence at the 
s~f~*\ time and the need for every household, a 

J J I) highstanding position in society. Mrs. Tiffany set 

the overall comical tone of the play with her mispro- 
nounced French and high strung air of an 
aristocrat's wife. Her daughter Seraphina had a 
LJLLL-i unique grace and style of walk. ..thump..., wait, 
walk. ..thump. ..upon the stage that made her 
- footsteps seem so... thump... 

sJ s* light you would never hear her come into 

14' U a room. Her daughter could make a 

whole room laugh with her own. She laughed 
very heartily indeed with a few snorts every now 
/"% fj and then. 

W' W'* ♦ ♦ No sir, that was not the important part, it 

was getting her a husband, that Mrs. Tiffany wanted most. She 
chose the Count Jolimatre, played be Anthony Bosco, to be her 
daughter's mate. 

"...Do da, do da. The enlightening scene changes are what 
made the play all the more enjoyable. One in particular had the 
crowd roaring as the Servant sang out his heart with "Camp Town 
Races." 

-Maria Musso 



M 






Feel the passion of Fashion! 



40 Special Events 




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The attire of the 
actors adds a nice 
touch of color to the 
play. 



Fall brings elegance 
to the stage. 



Special Events 41 



Priscilla Millin and Barb 
Sean Stites tries to break Bottaro work together to 
the ice with the kids at place spiderwebs along 

the EACC teen dance. the Haunted House. 




Dean Koogle talks with 
those involved with Into 
the Streets. 



Shelby Frankish and 
Danielle Beninato strate- 
gically place Mr. Bones at 
the Haunted House. 



42 Special Events 



The Annenberg Center is 
a great place to reflect on 
Into the Streets. 




3 »<1/a 








More than five hundred and fifty stu- 
dents participated in the 4th annual Into 
the Streets project. More than fifty stu- 
dent team leaders planned and led the 
work at the various project sites, involving 
issues with youth, senior citizens, 
enviornment, and health. 

Although most projects were located 
in Elizabethtown, 
Hershey, 

Harrisburg,and 
Lancaster, volunteers J^TOIC^CiS 
traveled to projects as * far 

away as Philadelphia. Reflection time al- 
lowed the more than 30 projects to become 
service-learning experiences. 
—Shirley Dichert 



Special Events 43 



Lifetime 



Phalanx's John Mischner 
hits a high note for the 
newcomers to the project. 




44 Special Events 




Jamie Wiedenhafer tries 
her best to make the 
Haunted Houses really 
scary. 

Special Events 45 



Tim Kettlety provides 
extra entertainment in 
the Roost. 







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1 







A midst lights and paper snowflakes, stu- 
dents danced the night away in Hershey Hall at 
the annual Winter Wonderland 
Semiformal. RHA sponsored the event, 
which truly displayed the Christmas spirit. 
The Annenberg Center was decorated 
with everything from window painted snow 

men to Christmas 
trees. Santa Claus 
even made an 
/" appearance to distribute 

Xrl\£ candy canes. 

Even more remarkable 
was the display of 
benevolence as students 
donated canned goods as 
their admission fee to the local Food Bank. 
Their selflessness expressed "good will towards 
all men" during the holiday season. 
—Amy E. Archavage 

46 Special Events 



(Dancing in 



Holidays 





Len Iannitto and Melissa 
Trusilo share a moment 
before heading to the 
winter ball. 




Darius Goss and Jeremy 
Keiter know how to have 
a good time. 



Special Events 47 



Mike Harris sings the 
National Anthem. 




Students pose for their 
shot in making an im- 
pression on the teachers 
who they will come to 
battle with. 



48 Special Events 




The second annual Student versus 
Faculty Basketball Game was huge 
success this year. The event was started 
by the Class of 2000, as freshman last year 
and looks as if it will become an annual 
event. This event has become a major 
fundraiser co-sponsored by the freshman 
and sophomore classes. The goal is to have 

these two classes spon- 
sor the event each year. 
Sign-ups in the ' 
n /■ • * Baugher Student 

PiOOV-rtSinq Center and 

-*• publicity were 

the main goal for recruitement for the 
game. This game was also started to help 
bring the college community closer to- 
gether. 

—Sara Schimmer 



i 




The team of teachers 
pause before the game to 
be remembered forever. 



Special Events 49 



The International Fest allowed 
Elizabethtown College to dedicate a week to 
celebrating foreign cultures and traditions. 
Colors United began the week with a fashion 
show, which was followed by the Stars of 
Shanghai Acrobatic Theatre. This performance 
drew a record number of people from the cam- 
pus as well as from the community. Leffler 

Chapel was 
filled to its 
capacity. 

"/r7/? C/y77"C Throughout the week, 
lil/O students could get their 
"Passport" stamped 
when they attended an event which could be 
entered into a drawing at the end of the week. 
Ending the week with a British cricket game. 
Once again, the International Fest was a great 
success. 

—Missy Hockensmith 




(Passport to 



50 Special Events 



Decked out in Interna- 
tional dress, Raana 
Meruani acts as an MC 
for the Fashion Show. 




Meredith Penney and 
Raana Meruani display 
the masks and fans for 
the International Dance. 



Special Events 51 



A dramatic scene in Jesus These ladies know how to 
Christ Superstar. work a crowd. 




The costumes played an 
important role in Jesus 
Christ Superstar. 



52 Special Events 




Despite much critism, 
Vicki Brewer was casted 
and played a powerful 
Jesus. 




It is written that there is a first time for anything and 
definetly everything. To add to the lists of firsts, the spring play, 
directed by Michael Sevareid, had many of them. For the first 
time, the stage was set in Leffler Chapel where a play about 
faith and spirit. 

Loud and clear came the voices of those who were part of 
the cast of Jesus Christ Superstar. Victoria Brewer as Jesus and 
Melissa Monzo as Mary were a compliment to each other as 
their voices rang true with their ensemble of desciples in the 
background. 

Every aspect of the technology was used to its 
advantage when >— j producing the play, including the 
projection *Z1 screen behind the stage for 

better view- ing of the action on stage. 

As modern rock literally 
the house from the 
room on stage, the 
audience 
entertained by a 
rendintion of 
n Furter's song 

d £j dance. 

Herod, played by Anthony Bosco, performed a number 
that included much less than people would have expected. His 
obvious alternative lifestyle showed though. 

All in all, it had powerful moments and conveyed the 
Message well though song and dance. 

—Maria Musso 



Special Events 53 



rocked 
enclosed 

was 

Frank 



Modern 
Message 



The registration table is 
always a popular place. 



Some dates travel from 
afar to accompany their 
dear friends to the 
formal. 



As the excitement built, everyone waited 
for that day to travel to Harrisburg, indulge 
oneself in the glories of the Harrisburg Hilton 
and take the night to kick back and relax. 
The junior class presented the senior class 
with the 1998 Junior/Senior formal. 

It was filled 

(Dance the ™^ f 

smiles, laughter, 
s- dancing and even a bit 

JxlCfllt of singing. The night was 

to leave behind the 
stresses of the job hunt or 
ytSlAJLVlj the worries of making your 

-^ resume look appealing. Every- 
one wanted to make this night the best to 
help end the semester on a great note. 

The tears that were shed, the hugs that 
and the moves that were danced will leave 
lasting impressions on the hearts of many. 
-Missy Hockensmith 
54 Special Events 






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Cathy Smyers, Alison This night brings out the 

Lucey and Kim Boback best in everyone, includ- 

look forward to the great ing Sara Jones and 
night ahead of them. Michelle Hickey 

Special Events 55 



Katie Doyle loved making Jill Barket loved the 
her own beaded necklace. obstacle course. 




Brenda Wessel uses TGIS Beaded necklaces were a 
weekend to destress from hit during TGIS week- 
all of her senior worries, end. 



56 Special Events 




It's a bird, it's a plane... no, it's "Thank God 
It's Spring" weekend. This year's theme for the 
annual event was superheroes. The Activities 
Planning Board saved students from the end-of-the 
semester stress by sponsoring a variety of activi- 
ties. 

The action was kicked off with a hypontist on 
Thursday evening and contin- ued with the 

"Battle of the Airbands" * C followed 

by a video dance on Fri- j A >/ day. 
Saturday, the Mid- (a y\ way was home to 

course and 
flight simulator, 



an inflatable 
obstacle 

a 
along 
with 
sell- 
items 
after- 
T.G.I.S. 
students 
witness 




tf 



\r th- 



tables at clubs 
ing various 
throughout the 
noon Saturday, 
went out with a bang as 
gathered in Brinse field to 
fireworks display. Thanks to 
APB it was a weekend of fun that ruled the college 
community. 

—Amy Archavage 



a 




The Beasties were a big 
hit at the Battle of the 
Bands. 



Special Events 57 



. J H I *. XXCXO I'V V J.1 XXX 11 IV uuot 

Jarezvdl 



A beautiful, sunny May afternoon and about 90 
degrees in the shade. People mulling about in the Dell. 
Chairs, blankets and lots of people wearing square hats. 
Graduation Day 1998. 

On May 16th at 11:00 am, seniors paraded through 
the Dell taking their first steps into the real world. The 
air was full of excitement, anticipation and fear. It was 
the same feeling the Class of 1998 felt during commence- 
ment only four years before. 

As there has been in the past years, a speaker, Arthur L. 

Caplan, was present to give 
the graduates some final 
words of advice. 
One change at graduation this year 
4-/*% was in the music. For the past few years, 
musicians of Elizabethtown College have 
had a chance to say good-bye to their friends 
and fellow students by playing at 
tOWl graduation. However, this 

year, The Philadelphia Brass, a 
professional group, played in their place for the farewell 
march. 

All in all, the day was beautiful. Seniors or shall I 
say graduates cried as they said good-bye to their home for 
the past four years. 

— Darcie Ricca 



Nikki Gelfo, Cindy Rusin 
and Karen Schradin smile 
for a final picture together 
at Elizabethtown. 



58 Special Events 




t. 



Class of 1998 listen 
carefully to the words of 
wisdom from President 
Long. 



Meredith Penny's mo- 
ment of excitment was 
worth the time and effort. 





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Words of encouragement Graduation symbolizes the 

for the Class of 1998 were beginning of a great future 

also provided by Arthur for Kevin Yardley Erin Roy 

L. Caplan. and John Stolnis. 

Special Events 59 




Dawn Roberts, Amy 
Bigoski and Kelly Sands 
take a moment to capture 
this day forever. 



60 Special Events 



A joyful, beautiful and Everything looks perfect 

proud day for everyone in for the graduate's final 
the Ellis family. meal in the cafeteria. 




Special Events 61 









The Final Impression 



■ ' \ 

It was only four years ago when the Class of 
1998 walked the Freshman Walk around campus. 
It was then they were introduced to the 
Elizabethtown community by being taunted and 
teased by the upperclassman. 

But these incoming freshman quickly rose 
to the top and became leaders for the next three 
classes that arrived after: them. The Class of 
1998 became role models for the campus commu- 
nity, academically, athletically and socially. 

Whether it was staying up late to cram for a 
biology final or cheering on the Blue Jays to an- 
other victory, the seniors utilized every moment 
spent at Elizabethtown. These moments will 
soon be memories of times sjDent with best 
friends, roommates and classmates. 

But now it is time to fill out the resumes, 
put on the caps and gowns and receive the diplo- 
mas. The members of the Class of 1998 have 
reached the climax of their undergraduate ca- 
reers. For some, it means continuing their educa- 
tion in search of a higher degree. For others, it 
means the long-awaited beginning of the job 
search and entering the work force. 

Well-prepared for their next journey, the 
1998 graduating class of Elizabethtown College 
will take with them the values and knowledge 
gainkd during four years of hard work and com- 
mitment. 

Four years and over a million miles and 
dollars later, the Class of 1998 has^ma^de and will 
take with, them a lasting impression. 
W M -JillBarket 









62 Seniors 




X 



Seniors 63 

\ 




Susan L. Adsitt 

Elementary Education 




Wendy L. Albright 

Early Childhood & 
Elementary Education 




Kimberly A. Baney 

Business Administration 




Ryan G. Ahalt 

Biology 




Jaimie L. Arndt 

Occupational Therapy 




64 Seniors 



Kelli ]. Bankard 

Biochemistry 





'^^-r- 



\ 




Lauren M. Aiello 

Sociology/Anthropology 




Laura A. Ayars 

Biology/Allied Health 




Kerrie L. Banner 

Mathematics 




Amanda E. Barford 

Psychology 




Jessica A. Beach 

English 




Amy E. Bender 

Early Childhood & 
Elementary Education 




Katherine Barkley 

Business Administration 




Naomi J. Beckzvith 

Elementary Education 




Dana L. Berglund 

Elementary Education 




Brian R. Barone 

Business Administration 




L. Matthew Bekelja 

Business Administration 




Amy M. Bigoski 

Elementary Education 
Seniors 65 




Ryan C. Billet 

Elementary Education 




Mary E. Boebel 

Social Work 




Barbara A. Bottaro 

English 
66 Seniors 




Elizabeth Bishard 

Biology 




Julie L. Bookhamer 

Music Therapy 




Nina N. Bowman 

Biology 




Cindy L. Bock 

Biochemistry 




Anthony J. Bosco III 

Communications 




Kevin S. Boyd 

Business Administratio] 




Joshua D. Brackbill 

Environmental Science 




Erin A. Brett 

Communications 




Alison M. Brunner 

Occupational Therapy 




Cary Brandenberger 

English 




Erica A. Brown 

Biochemistry 




Melanie L. Bujung 

Psychology 




Jill A. Brandt 

Elementary Education 




Ian J. Brown 

Business Administration 




Andrew D. Burkholder 

Social Work 
Seniors 67 




Molly R. Byron 

Accounting 




Donna M. Cassidy 

Early Childhood & 
Elementary Education 




Dana M. Cohen 

Occupational Therapy 

68 Seniors 




Sarah D. Carroll 

Music Therapy 




Joseph A. Ciccone 

Biology 




Rebecca Colebaugh 

Business Administration 




Marsha G. Cassell 

Social Work 




Rebecca L. Coble 

Business Administration 




Amanda J. Collett 

Biology 




Stephanie Couriers 

International Business 




Lora J. Crawford 

Occupational Business 




Kristin M. Davis 

Social Work 



Carolyn M. Coopey 

Biochemistry 




Eric D. dishing 

Business Administration 




John W. Dechert 

Social Work 



Ethan D. Cramer 

Business Administration 




Euu E. Dang 

International Business 




Erin E. Delaney 

Social Work 
Seniors 69 





Mae DeLuca 

Elementary Education 



Kimberly Derr-Daugherty 
Psychology 




Jennifer A. DeWitt 

Elementary Education 



Melissa L. DiSanto 

Social Work 



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Kimberly A. Dunigan 

Elementary Education 
70 Seniors 



Alex Duchatellier 

International Business 




David A. Devine 

Accounting 




Margaret Donahue 

Music Education 




Linda M. Dzurek 

Biology 




Susan J. Earnshazv 

Business Administration 




Matthew R. Ellis 

Biology 




Chad E. Fair 

Business Administration 



Tracy L. Eck 

Elementary Education 




M. Grace Erb 

Psychology 




Scott A. Fedezko 

Social Work 




Claudine M. Eitner 

Communications 




Jonathan S. Everett 

Physics 




Carrie L. Feshler 

Elementary Education 

Seniors 71 




Jessica L. Fickett 

Accounting 




Nicole M. Foremsky 

Environmental Science 




Sara E. Gabel 

Elementary Education 

72 Seniors 




Donald R. Figarola Jr. 

Accounting 




Heather M. F raits 

Occupational Therapy 



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Michelle L. Gantz 

Psychology 




Jonathan A. Flood 

Communications 




Christ a D. Frantz 

Occupational Therapy 




Emily J. Gardella 

Sociology/Anthropology 




Heidi E. Gasszvint 

Biochemistry 




Nicole L. Gelfo 

Elementary Education 




Markelle L. George 

Occupational Therapy 




Angela R. Gates 

Music 




Amanda E. Gelnett 

Social Work 




Rebecca E. Gipe 

Business Administration 




Jennifer M. Gavin 

Occupational Therapy 




Michael ]. Gemma 

Communications 




Sarah M. Giuliano 

Social Work 
Seniors 73 




Susan M. Glickman 

Psychology 




Amy E. Good 

Accounting 




Autumn E. Griebel 

Elementary Education 

74 Seniors 




Nancy M. Goffredo 

English 




Lauren A. Grab 

Accounting 




Erin N. Grigaitis 

Biology/Allied Health 




John G. Goldin 

Sociology/Anthropology 




Melissa A. Grey 

Political Science 




Michelle M. Grove 

Political Science 




Melissa M. Guenzel 

Music Therapy 




Amy E. Hanlon 

Social Work 




P. Dawn Harnly 

Occupational Therapy 




Sheean T. Haley 

Biology 




Erica B. Haray 

Business Administration 




Jamie L. Harrington 

Communications 



Douglas J. Hamsher 

Biology 




Ashleigh Harclerode 

Elementary Education 




Maureen N. Hastie 

Biochemistry 

Seniors 75 




Thomas P. Haughey 

Biology 




Richard Hegmann 

Social Studies Education 




Jami M. Hemminger 

Occupational Therapy 

76 Seniors 




Donald E. Haverly 

International Business 




David Heimbach 

Political Science 




Melissa Henry 

Psychology 




Jaime L. Heckman 

Elementary Education 




David S. Heller 

Elementary Education 




Jennifer M. Hess 

Music Therapy 




Michelle Hickey 

Psychology 




Amy L. Hollenbacher 

Mathematics 




Judie L. Houser 

Business Administration 




Michael E. Hoffman 

Business Administration 




Jennifer B. Hoover 

Occupational Therapy 




Catherine Iffland 

Accounting 




Nicole M. Hoffmann 

International Business 




Melissa L. Hoppman 

Social Work 



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Sharon Igelski 

Communications 

Seniors 77 




I I -.<..■';■:.•? 



Reem Issa 

Communications 




Tracy Y. Jackson 

Sociology/Anthropolgy 




Nicole L. Johnson 

Occupational Therapy 

78 Seniors 




Susan O. Ittleson 

Psychology 




Christopher Johns 

Psychology 




Sara J. Jones 

Psychology 




James M. Ivery 

Spanish 




Daniel C. Johnson 

Biology 




Amy E. Jusiewicz 

Elementary Education 




Gina M. Kaiser 

Biology 




Jill K. Kazinski 

Early Childhood & 
Elementary Education 




Stephanie Kerstetter 

Chemistry 




Nicole E. Karmatz 

Social Work 




Jeremy E. Keiter 

Social Work 




Timothy R. Kettlety 

Environmental Science 




Rachel L. Karter 

Occupational Therapy 




Kevin P. Kelly 

Elementary Education 




Amy E. Kijanka 

Music Therapy 

Seniors 79 





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Pamela L. Klein 

Music Therapy 




Jami L. Krause 

Biology 




Paul Lampasona 

International Business 
80 Seniors 




Shannon M. Kmet 

Psychology 




Todd M. Kreider 

English 




Marc R. Lancaster 

Political Science 




Christopher Kochansky 
Chemistry 



k 




Jennifer M. Kulicki 

Business Administration 




Matthew W. Lankenau 

Business Administration 




Michele I. LaRocca 

Business Administration 




Amy E. Lebar 

Psychology 




Melissa E. Light 

Elementary Education 




Amy S. Laukaitis 

Occupational Therapy 




Benjamin T. League 

Computer Science 




Robert S. Lindsey 

Business Administration 




Susan D. Lawrence 

Accounting 




Stephanie Leuthe 

Elementary Education 




Amy L. Lindstrom 

Social Work 

Seniors 81 




Michelle Lorusso 

Business Administration 




Ada Y. Ma 

Physics/Engineering 




Joshua E. Mackley 

Communications 

82 Seniors 




Cory L. Loudenslager 

Political Science 




Andrew B. Macnab 

International Business 




Elizabeth Mallon 

Occupational Therapy 




Daniel V. Lukasavage 

English 




G. Scott Macintosh 

Biology 




Julie A. Mann 

Accounting 




Elizabeth Manzer 

Early Childhood & 
Elementary Education 




Tony R. Masimore 

Engineering 





Ellen A. Man 

Religious Studies 




Janet E. Mast 

Occupational Therapy 





Lori M. Martin 

Occupational Therapy 




Brock McCleary 

Political Science 




: Katrin A. McDonald 


Amy L. Mearkle 


Dario Mescia 


Communications 


Communications 


Communications 

Seniors 83 




nj^HMMMMM 



Elizabeth Miller 

Early Childhppd 
& Elementary Education 




Rachel L. Miller 

Music Therapy 




Priscilla Millin 

Sociology/Anthropology 
84 Seniors 




Janette K. Miller 

Biology 




Rebecca ]. Miller 

Biology 




Angela A. Mirando 

Business Administration 




Natalie K. Miller 

Music Therapy 




Ruth A. Miller 

Communications 




Alison K. Mitchell 

Occupational Therapy 




Sara L. Mooney 

Communications 




Molly A. Muir 

Business Administration 




Matthew ]. Ohlinger 

Business Administration 





Michael S. Moore 

Business Administration 




Jenny L. Munson 

Political Science 




Brian M. Osuch 

Communications 




Tiffany L. Moid 

Social Work 




Alison M. Neef 

Business Administration 




David D. Oswald 

Communications 

Seniors 85 




Valerie M. Oszvald 

English 




Stephanie Parker 

Social Work 




Heather L. Peavey 

English 
86 Seniors 





Marissa A. Panco 

Accounting 




Tara L. Patterson 

Political Science 




Elizabeth Peck 

Occupational Therapy 




Gina Paoletti 

Chemistry 




Amy S. Pavelko 

Early Childhood & 
Elementary Education 




Meredith A. Penney 

International Business 




Terri L. Phillips 

Elementary Education 




Nicole L. Planey 

Mathematics 












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Michelle E. Pierce 

Business Administration 




Kimberly D. Porter 

Occupational Therapy 





Cynthia H. Pinches 

Elementary Education 




Doreen R. Proctor 

Environmental Science 




Jeffrey S. Pufnock 


Julie L. Rabold 


Adam G. Radday 


Biology 


Early Childhood & 


History 




Elementary Education 


Seniors 87 




David T. Randall 

Computer Engineering 




Melanie B. Reiser 

Political Science 




Bridget A. Reynolds 

Elementary Education 
88 Seniors 




Keith M. Randall 

Computer Science 




Kristen E. Renn 

Biology 




Gina N. Ricci 

Social Work 




Jessica R. Reed 

Early Childhood & 
Elementary Education 




Marlene R. Ressler 

Social Work 




Amy M. Richardson 

English 




Dawn D. Roberts 

Elementary Education 




James E. Rose 

Business Administration 




Christopher Rnley 

Accounting 




Tammy L. Robson 

Psychology 




Loretta J. Rossozv 

Social Work 




Nicole M. Rumpp 

Biology 




Debra E. Rohrer 

Occupational Therapy 




Erin C. Roy 

History 




Cindi A. Rusin 

Elementary Education 

Seniors 89 




Kelly M. Sands 

English 




Lori B. Schmoyer 

Mathematics 




Kristi L. Scott 

Occupational Therapy 
90 Seniors 




Lorna C. Sands 

Occupational Therapy 




Karen A. Schradin 

Communications 




Kristen B. Seaver 

Elementary Education 




Annemarie Schloesser 

Social Work 




Jenny S. Schwartz 

Business Administration 




Robin L. Seipel 

Early Childhood & 
Elementary Education 




Brett N. Sensenig 

History 




Angle L. Shaffer 

Biology 




Lori A. Shaw 

Social Work 




Shane D. Serpico 

Communications 



\V •*•" '** ' ' 




v . 7 


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Mary E. Shaffer 

Social Work 




Michele M. Shaw 

Occupational Therapy 




Amy J. Shaffer 

Chemistry 




Jeremy ]. Shartzer 

Social Work 




Danielle J. Shuss 

Communications 
Seniors 91 




Jeffrey S. Skow 

Accounting 




Benjamin C. Smith 

Communications 




Amy E. Smolnik 

Communications 

92 Seniors 




Kimberly Slinger 

International Business 




M. Elizabeth Smith 

English 




Tar a J. Soffientini 

Occupational Therapy 




Rebecca M. Small 

Sociology/Anthropology 




Robert F. Smith 

Psychology 




Tyler J. Speicher 

Communications 




Stacy-Lyn Stanczak 

Philosophy 




Sean P. Stites 

Business Administration 




Radelle S. Szveely 

Social Work 



Nicole M. Steinbugl 

Occupational Therapy 




John M. Stolnis 

Communications 




Rebecca N. Takacs 

Communications 




Jennifer L. Stephens 

Business Administration 




Lori A. Sturtz 

Biology 




Lori M. Tesu 

Elementary Education 
Seniors 93 




Jennifer L. Timmons 

Occupational Therapy 




Nathan T Troutman 

English 




Laurie M. Ventola 

Biology 
94 Seniors 




Larissa ]. Tosch 

Computer Science 




Christopher Turner 

Communications 




Bradford R. Virgin 

Mathematics 




Robin L. Trout 

Occupational Therapy 




Georgeann Tynyk-Katchko 
International Business 




Cameron J. Vogt 

Mathematics 




Tiffany]. Wagner 

Social Work 




Brenda A. Wessel 

Communications 




Melissa A. White 

Psychology 




Sarah J. Walters 

English 




Gayle K. Wetzel 

International Business 




Amy A. Whitney 

Social Work 




Craig R. Waltman 

Psychology 




Deborah J. Whitcas 

Communications 




Jaime Wiedenhaefer 

General Science 
Seniors 95 




Robert L. Wilbur 

Communications 




Amy E. Woodward 

Occupational Therapy 




Glen Zeigler 

Communications 
96 Seniors 





Ronald J. Winward 

Business Administration 



Ruston J. Wolfe 

Business Administration 




v. - f 






]. Kevin Yardley 

Communications 



Amy ]. Zehnder 

Occupational Therapy 




Chris Turner and Anthony Bosco proudly display their caps on graduation day. 



Proud 
Parents 




Tony R. Masmimore 
We knew your were a 
winner from the day we 
first laid eyes on you! 
Congratulations on your 
achievements and best 
wishes for success and 
happiness! You deserve 
the best. Love, 

Mom & Dad 



wm 


Donna Cassidy 
^^^ We are very proud of 
(TfrJ all you have done. May your 
jfcj.-l future be bright and with Gods 


ir* **» « 


IjgtJ help you will have a wonderful 
Bfl teaching career. Your love and 


i il 


m care for children will bring 


m,~ m 


1 sunshine into any classrom. 


1 JP 


^W Congratulations! 


J & 


All Our Love, 


m v 


Mom& Dad 




Kathleen & Maureen 



Nicole Marie Hoffmann 

We are so very proud of you and all that you 
have accomplished. You have grown into a 
beautiful and caring young woman. 

With all our love, 

Mom and Dad 



Tara- 


Bf '• ^^ 


Victory belongs 


S^k^M 


to the most 


jj :" 


persistent. Con- 
gratulations! 




Love, Dad, 
Mom, & Bobby 




Plunge boldly into 


ft^^^ „ 


the thick of life! 





Amy Elizabeth Hanlon 

Congratulations ! 

We are so proud of you. 

Love, 

Dad & Mom 




Erica Beth Haray 

Congratulations! 

With our love, 

Dad, Mom and Chris 



Seniors 97 



Melanie Louise Bujung 
We're very proud of you Melanie, you have always 
strived to meet your goals in whatever you do. 

We're proud that you have already accomplished 
these goals too. Your dreams to become a 
psychologist are almost a reality. 

And we know you will be one in the future ! 



Always remain 
your sweet self and 
the loving and 
caring person you 
are and you are 
sure to go far!! 

All of Our Love 
Always, 
Mom, Dad & 
Grandpa 




MELISSA ELLEN LIGHT 
CONGRATULATIONS ! 

WE ARE VERY PROUD OF YOU. 
WE WISH YOU HAPPINESS, 
CHALLENGES TO GROW ON 
AND ALL GOD'S BLESSINGS IN 
THE FUTURE. 
THANKS FOR BEING YOU! 

LOVE, MOM AND DAD 

AND 
ALL AT THE LIGHT HOUSE 



Amy Elizabeth Bender 
To a great daughter & sister, a 
fine student & athlete and 
tomorrow's teacher. 

May you touch future genera- 
tions as you have touched us. 

Love, 

Mom, Dad & Brian 




We are very proud of you Liz as 
everything you have already 
accomplished and what we 
know you will in the future. 
You have achieved your goal to 
become an O.T. Always remain 
the beautiful and caring person 
you are today. 

Love Always, 
Mom, Grandma, 
Vicki & Ruth 




CORY, 

CONGRATULATIONS & BEST WISHES. 
MAY YOU FIND PEACE & HAPPINESS 
AS YOU CONTINUE LIFE'S JOURNEY. 
WE ARE ALL PROUD OF YOU. 

LOVE, 

MOM, DAD & JODY 




Anthony 

James 
Bosco III 



Love ya 

tons, 

Mom & Dad 



The style and grace in which you have 
handled whatever has come your way 
these last four years has assured us you 
will succeed at whatever you choose to 
do. Be as proud of yourself and your 
accomplishments as we are, keep your 
good heart and sense of humor and you 
will go far. 



98 Proud Parents 



Jennifer Lynn Timmins 
It is difficult to express the love and pride we feel 
everytime we look at you and your accomplish- 
ments. You have truly been a source of joy and 
happiness since the day you were born. We can't 
imagine anything more precious than our memories 
of your childhood or anything more wonderful tthan 
seeing the lovely woman you have become. We 
wish you a life of love and happiness. 




CONGRATULATIONS MELISSA ! 
We are so proud of your accomplishments 
and of the fine, young woman you have become. 

Your compassion for otiicrs and your love of music 
are a perfect combination for your chosen field. 

May you always have a song in your heart ! 



r: 



All our love, 
MOM and DAD 



) 



Rebecca Coble, 

It has been exciting watching you grow and 
mature in many ways. 

Your accomplishments so far and many more 
to come are because of your talents, hard work and 
determination. 

We love you, think of you as our All American 
and wish you great success in the future. 
Love, 

Mom and Dad 

Jennifer, Christian and Robert 




DANA LYNN BERGLUND 

TO OUR FAVORITE 
COLLEGE SCHOLAR: 

WE KNOW THAT YOU ARE 

DESTINED TO BE 

COUNTLESS CHILDREN'S 

FUTURE FAVORITE 

TEACHER! 

WITH PRIDE & LOVE, 

MOM. DAD, BILL & MAX 



Congratulations! 
Ian, 

We are so proud of you and all 
your accomplishments. The future is 
yours—may all your dreams come 
true. 

With love, Dad, Mom & Dustan 




Valerie Marie Oswald 
Words cannot describe how very proud we are of you. 
Of everything you have already accomplished. 
And what we know you will in the future. 
Always remain the beautiful and caring person you are 
today. 

We love you and hope the best will come your way. 
Keep singing your special song. 

Love, 

Mom & Dad 



Proud Parents 99 



Dear Todd- 



To me you will always be. 



And look at what you've 
become. 

I'm very proud of you. 

Love, Mom 




Dear Chris 

There were some rough times in those early 
years (as we and most of your teachers can attest to). 
But we've always known that when you finally decide 
to put your mind to something, there is no stopping 
you! We're very proud of the fine young man you 
have become, what you've achieved and especially the 
route you traveled to get there. 

With love and best wishes to our favorite 
teacher, 

Mom & Dad 




Dear Chris, 

You have studied a long 
time for your degree. The 
honoris aii yours f 

We have been, and afways 
wilihe proud of you. 

Love £ Congratufations, 
Mom £ Dad 



Bridget Ann Reynolds— Congratulations! 

Your day is here, you did very well. 
Soon our teacher will ring the bell. 

Our hugs, your kisses. Our prayers, your 
wishes. The road ahead is twice as tough but 
the Lord knows, you are made of the right 
stuff. 

Love Always, 

Mom & Dad 



Lori, 

The following simple 
"MATHEMATICAL" formula- 



R(esponsible) + M(ature) + 
L 2 (ove and laughter) + P(ersonality) 
SH(ense of humor) = YOU!! 



Thanks for all the 
good times you 
shared with us. 
We're proud of you. 

All our love, 

Mom & Dad 




JEFFREY STEPHEN SKOW 




You are already a success in our eyes. 

May God bless your future with peace, love, 
health and joy. 

Congratulations Jeff! 

All our love, 
Mom, Dad, Greg, Dave and Paul 



100 Proud Parents 



Ruston Jay Wolfe 




As Pappo said 20 years ago, "Rusty's going to 
be president someday— as soon as he's old 
enough to cross the street." The light will 
always be green for you, Rusty ! 

Love, 

Dad, Mother, Kenny, Tara & Natalie 




Turk 
All we ever asked was that you do 

the best you could. 
Well son you did better than that. 
We are very proud to be your 

parents. 
§THANK YOU and WE LOVE YOU 
Mom and Dad 



Sara, 

Congratulations! 
We've enjoyed watching you 
grow from our precious "little 
girl" into an intelligent young 
woman. You made it easy to be 
parents! We wish you love, 
happiness and a wonderful 
future. 

We love you and are so 
proud of you. 

Love, 

Mom and Dad 




Rachel Karter— 


You have become a beautiful woman. 


You have reached you goal, becoming 


an O.T. 


We are so very proud of you. 


We love you, 


Mom, Ben, Dad 



Heather 

You have grown to be a 
successful young woman and we 
are so proud of y ou ! ! ! Look 
forward with your beautiful blue 
eyes and keep that smile on your 
face. 

CONGRATULATIONS ! 
Best of luck in your future and 
thank you for the love you have 
given us. 

Mom and Lindsey 




Jeremy (Shaggy), 

You've set your goals high. Your 
achievements were many, but don't 
stop now! Continue to grow into the 
fine young many you have become 
throughout your years at E-town. 
Never forget all the friends you have 
made and the memories you have 
created. Remember these memories 
can never be taken away. 

We are very proud of you. You 
are our No. 1 Son. We wish you much 
success and happiness. 

Love Always, 
Mom and Dad 



Proud Parents 101 



Michael Hoffman 




"I will study and get 
ready, and perhaps my 
chance will come." 

—Lincoln 
Congratulations on 




your success in prepar- 
ing for your "chance." 
Love, 

Mom 





Beth Manzer 

You have always brought great joy to us. We are 
very proud of the person you have become and all 
that you have accomplished. We look forward to 
what you will do in the future. 

May the Lord richly bless you. 
All of our Love, 
Dad, Mom, Debbie& Mom Mom 



Tara, you will always 
be our litle princess. 




We are very proud of you ! 



Love, Mom, Dad & Jean Marie 



102 Proud Parents 




Liz, 

Congratulations on all your achieve- 
ments. Because of your dedication and deter- 
mination, you have pursued your dreams and 
made them a reality. We are very proud of 
you. 

Love, 

Mom and Dad 



Michelle Shaw, 

We are all so proud of all that you have achieved 
throughout your school years. Continue to work 
hard, but remember to enjoy life. May God bless 
you and always be at your side. 

Love, 

Mom, Dad, Jennifer & Ryan 



Brian Michael Osuch 




We're so very proud of the 
man you have become. 
Wishing you much love, 
luck, happiness and success 

Love, 

Mom, Dad and Johnny 



The most priceless masterpieces the 
world has ever seen have been created 
by those who possess amazing talent. 
You, Sharon, will create masterpieces. 

Love, 
Dad, Mom and Susan 




Congratulations 
Michelle Gantz 

We are so very proud of 

you and your achievments. 

If you can imagine it, 

you can achieve it. 

If you can dream it, 

you can become it. 

With love and respect. 
Mom and Dad 




MARY ELIZABETH SHAFFER 

YOU AND I HAVE BEEN THROUGH 
MANY FIRSTS TOGETHER. FROM THE FIRST 
DAY OF NURSERY SCHOOL TO THE FIRST DAY 
OF COLLEGE AND MANY IN BETWEEN. NOW, 
YOU ARE THE FIRST IN OUR FAMILY TO 
GRADUATE FROM COLLEGE. MOM, POP AND I 
ARE VERY PROUD OF YOU. WISHING YOU 
MUCH SUCCESS AND HAPPINESS AS YOU GO 
ON IN LIFE. 

LOVE, DAD 



Amy E. Smolnik 

Amy, 

It seems like only yesterday you were a little 
girl! Now you are a college graduate with so many 
accomplishments to look back on and a whole world 
of exciting possibilities to look forward to. We hope 
your future brings you as much joy and happiness as 
you have given us. 

With love and pride, 
Mom and Dad 



Lorna, 

We are so very proud of you. You 
are the sunshine of our lives. Your faith 
and determination has inspired many. 
Congratulations our dear, dear daughter. 
Much, Much Love, 
Mom and Dad 



Amanda Elizabeth Gelnett 

Mandy, 

May your diligence prepare you and the 
Grace of God sustain you as your life unfolds. 

Your mother would have been very 
proud of you. 

With love and admiration, 
Dad 




Proud Parents 103 



Barbara 

Congratulation! 

We are so proud of you! 

Love, 

Mom, Dad, Nick, Lisa & Karen 





Jaimie Lisa Arndt 

We are very proud of 

you and what you have 

accomplished. 
We wish you happiness 

and success in the 
chapters of your life yet 
unread. 
All our love, 
Mom & Dad 




Susan 

Congratulations! You've 
made us so proud ! You 
have become a very 
mature and responsible 
young woman. May your 
future be bright and hope 
your dreams come true ! 
With all our love, 
Mom & Dad 



104 Proud Parents 



Marissa Adrienne Panco 



You have accom- 
plished so much, 
always having the 
courage and confi- 
dence to follow your 
dreams. 

Giving us so many 
memories but time 
slips by so fast it 
seems. 

And now, as another 
chapter in your life 
comes to an end, there 
are so many yet to be. 
Today and always, we 
wish you the best in all 
you do. We are very 
thankful to be the 
parents of a daughter 
like you. 

All our love, 
Mom & Dad 




David— 

From "Cammies" to 
"Cap and Gown" 
Wow! Congratulations! 
We're Proud— Love 

Mom, Dad & Dan 




1 1 


Terri, 

Seems like yesterday... 

The future is yours. 
Our hopes and love for 
all that is yet to be... 

Congratulations! 
Mom and Dad 



Brian Barone 

As you move onto your future, don't 
forget to look back on the memories and 
treasures you have. Dream on your own 
iream and follow your own star. Above 
ill, believe in yourself. 

Love always, 

Mom, Dad Erica, Ronald & Brandy 



Richard, 

Well, it's just about time for you to start your life. 
We are so proud of the person you promise to be 
md the path you have chosen. The pride we feel 
s for a son with a brave heart, loyalty and a caring 
lature. Our live will always glow like a candle in 
he window. Remember to look for the light. 
Love, Mom and Dad 




Karen Schradin: 

Where did the years go? The little girl we once knew is now a 
fine, loving and inspirational young lady. It seems like yesterday 
that we sought out the most appropriate school and now, four 
years later, you are prepared for success. The career in which 
you are about to embark will be both challenging and rewarding. 
We all stand behind you and share a confidence that you will 
succeed. On the day you graduate, remember to put your faith in 
God, yourself and your loving family. 




Love, Dad, Mom, Michael, Ryan and Dijon 




When you were born, 
I named you Jeremy. 
Now you're known 
as "Dino." But either 
way I am so proud of 
you! And glad to call 
you my son. We love 
you!! 

Mom, Steve, 
Jen & Patrick 



s4my ty - 

(£mce a/ton a time, a oeaaMa/, g'potom-edi 
/iw-HceM wa4 aooutto enfev t/ie wa/ni oJ >pea/ /i/e 
avmea uii/A magic 1»T mt&aclea ^h music JJ 
ana /ow V . . . ana me oea<Ki AcaMe&ea in t/ie< 
uwoai . . . -K^nicu t/ie aave/tiape. 



Proud Parents 105 




A lasting impression of Elizabethtown's 
residence halls and SDLt)&2 Bricks on the out- 
side and paper thin walls on f the inside (not to 
mention those newly locked doors) . . .But, 
there's more inside those big doors. These build- 
ings' impressions are more than just brick and 
mortar. An inside look at Elizabethtown's resi- 
dence life shows the friendliness and famiiy^at- 
mosphere brought about by peers working hard 
and playing hard. Freshman, sophomore, junior, 
or senior ~ whatever the major, each person at 
Elizabethtown can find a place to belong, a place 
to make an impression. 

Throughout the year, each resident makes a 
lasting impression on his or her own life through 
academic and social activities. Each person also 
makes an impression on the people right-next 
door. Remember that noisy neighbor? - or, how 
about that time you woke up to the vacuum 
cleaner?? But, what about the time when you got 
that nice message written on your door — and 
those quotes your neighbor always had on the 
dry-erase board that either confused you or made 
you smile all day? 

From the color of the carpet to the midnight 
chat with a new-found friend, residence life at 
Elizabethtown makes impressions that will last 
forever. Just think back to that time when you 
ate dinner with your hallmate or when you had 
enough and turned up your stereo for the "10 at 
10:00" during finals week. Think back, there's a 
lasting impression in there somewhere amidst 
the bricks. 

I. 

■^ \ Jennifer Lee 




-V 



AU I really 
n««dto 
1 learned \ 
u Th« Wnurdo* Ox" 




■ 



106 Residence Life 






Dust settles as the last pieces 
of Preservation Hall are 
hoisted away from campus. 

An unforgettable L.I.G.H.T. 
House moment: Dawn Harnly, 
Jen Olmstead, Kim Derr- 
Daugherty, and Loretta 
Rossow check out the new 
bathroom fixtures, together. 





Nicci Zegarelli makes 
Founders Bl festive for Hal- 
loween. 



^ 



Residence Life 107 



> 




Brinser 1 




Brinser 2S Row 1: Mike Carchidi, Keith Tomaselli, Paul Urso, Matt 
Guilliam Row 2: Tadd Zettlemoyer, Justin Hegeman, LaMar Childs, Matt 
Nikoloff Row 3: Mike Rajotte, Brian Serapiglia, Shaun McCoach, Brad 
Paukovits Row 4: Matt Wentling, Tim Jordan, Steve Shayter, Conrad 
Blease 




irinser 2N Row l: Chad Fair, Ryland Mohler, Bill Van Winkle, Dan 
Bechtold, Art Mattes, Tom Crawford, Josh Boyer, Matt Frailey Row 2: 
Jeff Warwick, Jeff Skow, Gaarwein van de Beek, John Smelter, Andy 
3tankiewicz, Wiegel Moen 



Brinser 



According to those 
who live there, Brinser is one 
"hot" building. Freshman 
David Stough remarks that 
"the fire alarms go off all the 
time." Sophomore Eric Nussey 
will have lasting impressions 
of the time "when the 
bathroom was on fire and my 
roommate and I didn't 
evacuate the building. . . !" 
Speaking of things that make 
temperatures rise, sophomore 
Paul Urso and his friends 
caused a stir when they 
"dressed up in drag for 
Halloween." 

There are always 



surprises in Brinser, some after 
weekend fun and some when 
residents take a study break to 
pull a prank on an unexpecting 
resident. 

A three year veteran 
of Brinser, Josh Jerry, 
describes Brinser as "a place 
you could always be yourself." 
Obviously a place where one 
can find " a bunch of friends," 
a three year veteran's lasting 
impression of Brinser is 
summed up in one word, 
"fun." 

Shelby Frankish 
& Jennifer Lee 




Brinser Hall - Elizabethtown's male dorm. 



Lasting Impressions 

". . . Hall wrestling matches." 
Andy Kou 



108 Residence Life 




Adorned with his hat and dark fingernails, Eli Vaughan 
serenades the residents of Brinser. 




Dazed and confused- Tim Phelan and Josh Jerry take 
one of those rare moments to catch a show on television. 



"What would life be like without 
Brinser on the weekends?" 
Jeff Douglass 




Keeping up with reading is a necessity. This Brinser 
resident displays a talent most college students wish they 
had: reading on the bed without falling asleep! 




irinSOf 3S Row l: Tim Papale, Shawn Price, Chris Jordan, Jason 
^.urand Row 2: Aaron Ingham, Nick Loshinsky, Eric Nussey Row 3: Jon 
Cnsworthy, Josh Jerry, John Gardner 




Brinser 3N 



Residence Life 109 




1 Founders 



rOUnOOrS Al Row 1: Raana Meruani, Laura Barnes, Laura Barkow, 
April Andreschrag Row 2: Valerie Strickhouser, Julie Landis, Kara 
Horter, Katie Eaton, Laurie Morris, Heather Cox 




Founders A2 Row 1: Christine Hoyer, Tammy Long, Chandra 
Weghorst, Beth Kohler, Jaclyn Langowski, Michele Zurat Row 2: Ryan 
Linger, Elizabeth Murphy, Erin McGlumphy, Reuben Kennel, Jen Curran. 
David Randall, Beth Szymoniak, Laura Humphrey, Jennifer Haley, Julie 
Siwiec Row 3: Oscar Shutt, Jason Palsgrove, Erick Valentin, John Graf, 
Matt McGough, Justin Bentz, Scott Witmer, Jason Klingberg 




-OlinderS A3 Row l: Dave May. Jenny Chambers, Coleen McCafferty. 
Elizabeth Miller, Tom Osborne Row 2: Chris Williams, Stacey Gross, Joe Rupp, Amy 
Tolbert. Erin Otten, Jeremy Freshcorn, Steph Reiner Row 3: Nate Brosious, Paul 

flaruszewski, Ben Nevius. Mike Wilson, Patrick Day, John Good 



"Founders seems 
to be its own little 
community. Each floor 
has its own personality. 
Everyone walks around 
all the time," explains 
Jamie Harkins. 

The overall 
lasting impression felt 
by Founders residents is 
the warm and friendly 
atmosphere. "My 
lasting impression will 
be how much everyone 
bonds with all of the 
people on the floor. It 



didn't take long at all for 
us to become friends," 
stated Emily Leasure. 

Jen Coe summed 
it up by saying, "My 
lasting impression of 
Founders will be our 
eccentric room arrange- 
ment, all the different 
kinds of music heard 
through the halls '24-7', 
and the talkative, sup- 
portive, funny RAs who 
care at this friendly 
home away from home." 

Terri Bickerton 




Founders Hall 



Lasting Impressions 

"The relaxed atmosphere because 
the people are so friendly." 
Doug Landis 



110 Residence Life 











Founders Bl Row 1: Melissa Gross, Jen Bartlett Row 2: 
Stacey Panco, Michelle Hershey, Emily Pitzer, Holly 
Herrold Row 3: Jessica Durn, Erica Shapell, Holly Dolan, 
Kristy Randozzo 




-Ounders B2 Row 1: Kevin Duffy, Dave Fontaine Row 2: Joe Rugierri, Heather 
Hunsinger, Dan Hicks Row 3: Lianna Pizzo, Kathy Kaib, Nickie Longenecker, Toni 
Lubrano, Meg McSpadden, Nicole Alishusky, Emily Marchecki, Kristy Nowell Row 4: 
Shaun Hughes, Luisa Mescia, Matthew Nesbitt, Chris Ruley, Don Figarola Row 5: 
Len Iannitto, Jason Bugg, Gretchen Coles, Caitlin Green, Dar Mescia, Dan Williams 
Brian Stetler, Marc Lancaster, Beth Parrish, Andrea Sodorff, Monica 
Nieuwenhuizen 



bllege student are no strangers to telephones. "I talk on 
le phone between two and a half to three hours a week," 
i plained Nate Brosious. 



"The constant gathering of people in my 
room, because everytime I walk in, people 
that don't live here are just 'around'." 
Kim Esposito 




hOUnder B3 Row l: Kathy Soper, Jamie Sendek, Amy Ma, Brandy 
Baumgardner, Rob Smith Row 2: Dawn Miller, Lauren Wheeler, Anne Zelonis, Josh 
Hennion, Brian Schuck, Ryan Morgan Row 3: Katie Hershey, Amy Archavage, 
Meena Gray, Brian Baumley, J.Morgan Grumbach, Craig Oakum Row 4: Valerie 
Oswald Row 5: Beth Mecouch, Mark Lloyd, Will Glasby 



Residence Life 111 







Founders CI Chris Best, Matthew Winkler, Dylan Gadino, 
Skip Weber, Jennifer Kohlhafer, Jennifer Peters, Ted 
Herman, Scott Tucci, Bojana Radivojevic, Jonathan Flood 




Founders C2 Row l: Courtney Heckman, Kim Esposito, Amanda 
Scheetz, Megan Kerr, Ali Brackenbury, Mindy DiMatteo, Dina Sena Row 
2: Meredith Price, Kristen Atkinson, Holly Schlotterbeck, Talayna 
Bowersox, Mandy Moyer, Jen Ratzman Row 3: Amanda Curchin, Kristin 
Stremme, Suzy Uber, Heather Salkeld, Kristen Schulenberg, Amber 
Brechbiel. Nicole Hulibard, Chrissy Mondello 




OUndOfS Co Row l: Richard Hegmann, Sara Jawad Row 2: Beth Wisegarber, 
Kari Morrison, Robert Resch, Lauren DiMarino Row 3: Ryan Pugh, Matthew 
Eshelman, Amy Munden, Lauren Reitano Row 4: Andrea Moran, Angle Schuman, 
3ara Rice, Adrienne Keeney, Tabatha Hoyt, Doug Landis, Matthew Parra 



112 Residence Life 



Founders 




Beth Wisgarver and Ben Miller enjoy a college pastime oi 
playing videogames. "To me, Nintendo is a way to relieve 
the stress and boredom I sometimes feel in school," ex- 
plains Ben. 




Alison Brackenbury talks on the phone in her Founders 
room. "It's really cool to talk to friends from high school, 
except when I get my phone bill," laughed Ali. 



Lasting Impressions 

"... The friends and watching 'The 
Simpson's' together in the guy's lounge." 
Kate Roberts 





ih, the lounge. . . Always a good place to study, meet 
iends, or watch TV. 




! eph Reiner and Dave Fontaine battle it out at the 
I tig-pong table in Founders lounge for some fun and 
ilaxation. 



" . . . A peaceful residence with co-ed 
convenience." 

Brendon Weaver 



"OUndGrS Dl Row l:Aybike Doganci, Lejla Zvizdic, Annemarie 
Schloesser, Jennifer Gavin Row 2: Brett Sensenig, Marissa Panco, 
VlaryBeth Treese, Taryn O'Hara, Samiya Ahmed Row 3: Andrew Clark, 
Michael Clemento, John Lore, Bryon Stone, Michael D'Angelo, David 
Pidgeon, Ryan Heishman, Tac Hayakawa, Derek Meluzio, Soon-Il Song 




Founders D2 Row l: Kristie Kulesa, Andrea Walton, Erika Persson, Cheryl 
3tuber, Melissa Reinhart Row 2: Bob Snyder, Kevin McCarty, Ketti Phillips, Devon 
Whiteman, Matt Timmins, Ben Cadnian, Paga McKonly Row 3: Shannon Ebbeck, 
Andrea Sumner. Amanda Deoler, Carrie Durham, Matt Bobick, Janette Perez Row 4 
Josh Zimroczek, Jesse Endler. Mike Simmers, Jeff Harmon, Chionia Nguniezi, Jaime 
Myers, Chris Bamberger 




FOUndGfS D3 Row l: Bethany Marchant. Melissa Brown, Kirsten Harmon, 
Tiffany Meusel, Sabrina Bomberger, Emily Fleagle, Abbie Fabian Row 2: Courtney 
Lake, Mike Diehl, Dan Borneman, Steve Worrel, Jen Leber, Tom Mulvey, Kelly 
Habicht Row 3: Adam Kordes, Curtis Hicks, Justin Clouse, Matt Hopkins, Michael 
Oberly, Buddy Touchinsky 



Residence Life 113 




My@r 1 E Row 1: Rachel Schwartz, Jessica Orlosky, Kerrie Banner Row 

Sarah Banks, Jessica Smith, Stacey Stanczak Row 3: Toni Ingerto, 
Becky Takacs, Becky Hammonds, Kyla Plumb, Heather Neylan 




VlySF 2W Row 1: Liz Szczerba, Selena Brewer, Nancy Uston, Jen 
Webber, Meghan McHugh, Paige Williams, Lindsey Hintelman Row 2: 
Jordana Garcia, Jenna Firestone, Leanna Whetstone, Jackie Zimmerman. 
Tina Connors, Amy Clifford Row 3: Kristen Kern, Tara Auwarter, Kara 
Peters, Nicki Schuessler, Kathy Weldin, Lisa Smoker 




VlySr 2E Cheryl Patterson, Jen Buie, Tammie Robson, Blythe Hunsinger, Stacey Stanczak, Kelh 
?ada. Kristin Abbey, Bernadette Katen, Laura Meashey, Shelly Chaney, Jody Rarick, Michiko 
^ishigaki, Jennifer Stanford, Angela Negri, Susan VanGorder, Leigh McClintock, Linda Moritz, 
<arin Mikalsen, Barbara Ferguson, Jessica Simpson. Jen Sickmond. Andrea Worthington, Amanda 
\oogler, Laurie Ayars, Liz White, Lynmarie Schroeder. Robin McKinney, Kerry O'Brien 



114 Residence Life 



Myer 



Why do Myer's 
residents love their 
building? Myer residents 
enjoy the closeness that 
develops among people on 
the hall and the occa- 
sional ghost story ... Is 
Myer really haunted? 
Mostly though, Myer 
residents enjoy the 
closeness to the cafeteria. 
It is easy to tell who lives 
in Myer - they are the 
people in the caf who are 
wearing shorts in Decem- 
ber. "If I really wanted 
to, I could go to the caf in 
my pajamas," said 
sophomore Amy Clifford. 
Freshman Becky Putnam 
agreed, as she said "it's 
right above the food." 






Along with the blessing of 
the caf, the residents of 
Myer become close with 
their hallmates. Accord- 
ing to resident assistant 
Erin Brett, "there's a 
friendliness about the 
residents in Myer that 
makes this residence hall 
feel like home." 

Apparently, long 
after Myer residents have 
forgotten the stress of 
studying for finals, they 
will remember the 
friends they made in 
these halls, and above all, 
the lasting memories. 

Katy Sweeney 




Myer Hall 



Lasting Impressions 

". . . We did have an episode with a huge 
spider that we'll never forget." 

Toni Ingerto & Rachel Schwartz 




vristin Finch and Kristy Kordich ponder the mysteries of 
Qath stat. 



Combining brain power for a study session in a spacious 
Myer room are Kyla Plumb, Jessica Orlosky, Heather 
Neylon and Becky Takacs. 




dl the best activities for the Myer lounge: good friends, 
uietness, space to stretch out, and plenty of room for 
narkers, crayons, and coloring books! Taking a well 
eserved break to regress to their childhoods are Tara 
Stern, Carolyn Grossnickle, Michele Myers, Tandy Sheetz, 
!arah Banks, and Sabrina Bomberger. 



Myer 3W Row 1: Susie Beiler, Jessica Bois, Aimee Wallete, Danielle 
Scarpati Row 2: Carolyn Grossnickle, Rachel Luetke, Jennifer Barton, 
Kelly Hill, Jennifer Cockerill Row 3: Heather Jacoby, Laura Schaffer, 
Dana Jefferson, Kate Walters, Joellyn Lightner, Becky Colpo, Kim 
Plunkett, Jennifer Holbrook, Colleen MacPherson, Stefanie Bellino 



". . . No need to bundle up on cold days or 
break out the umbrella in order to get 
something to eat." 

Cheryl Patterson 




Myer 3E Row l: Katie Miller. Patty Speakman, Cathy Smyers, Kim Boback. 
Allison Lucey, Lisa Burston, Alison Ulmer Row 2: Ginette Schumacher, Jackie 
Gottsch. Sara Owens. Kirsten DeRoche, Helen Desplanques, Ashley Hendrickson 
Row 3: Katy Sweeney. Mariana Bopp, Erin Brett. Becky Putnam Row 4: Jen Cooper, 
Angie Swindell. Tracy Shellhamer, Jen Yarnell 



Residence Life 115 




Ob©T A I Row 1: Rich Sampson, Josh Kelly, Nate Smeltz, Dennis Chesgreen, 
Mike Harris, Ken Jusko, Dan Raffino, Allen Kevorkov Row 2: Josh McCarty, Mike 
Aitken, Derek Smith, Christian Ehrhart, Tim Goble, Mike Smoker, Chris Wenger 
Row 3: Craig Tollini, Steve Werner, Tom Clardy, Patrick Charles, Jeremy Jack, 
Nathan Rutko Row 4: Jason Berkenstock, Larry Bullock, David Peppentick, Joe 
Ridgway, Wesley Bricker 




Ober A2 Row 1: Ryan Herrity, Jonathan Everett, Matt Freeso, Chris 
Stelte Row 2: Adam Martin, Brian McLaughlin, Tom Derenzo, Rob Heck, 
Brian Harms, Doug Mangels Row 3: Nick Endlich, Mathaus Trager, Mike 
Bonham, Jared Ness, Rick Pfeister, Kevin Boyd, Justin Young Row 4: 
Brian Hott, Rick Gordon, Steve Borst, Thomas Liebault, Jeff Holmes 




Ob@r A3 Row 1: Marcelle Laskary, Tara Torrillo, Amanda Bonney, Kelly 
Carstetter, Lori Klos, Lyndi Reiber Row 2: Shannon Murphy, Trish 
Moriarty, Meg Baker, Sarah Trite, Krista Pagel, Amy Good 



116 Residence Life 



Ober 



It is always fun 
rounding up hallmates for a 
break from the books and 
Ober residents find fun 
every day. Group activities 
organize themselves all over 
Ober. Residents of Ober 
support that statement, 
because they see them 
happening all the time. Joe 
Godfrey will not soon forget 
the wild and crazy "Ober 
Wrestling Federation 
events." Julia Veenema has 
often wondered "do the guys 
ever stop playing ping- 
pong?" 

These events can 
lead to great friendships and 
more great times. Mike 
Bonham would agree as he 
and his neighbors always 
"roll to dinner as a hall." 

Sarah Meagher 



says, "no matter what kind 
of work we have to do, we 
always have coffee time 
every night." 

Residents Sue 
Rossetter, Kristin Raichel 
and Missy Kohler off the 
following memory of living 
in Ober. "One of our fondest 
memories of living in Ober is 
dedicated to our cleaning 
lady, Charlotte. Every 
morning she greets us with 
hello and a friendly smile. 
She has never been too busy 
ti look up from her duties 
and ask us how our day was 
or ti show us pictures of her 
new granddaughter. Char- 
lotte has been a mother 
figure for us and has made 
living in Ober a pleasure." 

Shelby Frankish & Jen Lee 




Ober Hall 



Lasting Impressions 

"Stay away from the radiators. . 
Barby Howe 





Ober Basement Row l: Andrew Tinney, Andrew McGraw Row 2: 
Corey Shepler, Matt Ohlinger, Mark Dappollone, Brian McKinney, Bill 
Carey, Mike Meserole Row 3: Scott Fisher, Seth Klinefelter, Greg Kasmer, 
Eric McCallister, John Rettig 




Ober Bl Row l: Kimberly Mulderig, Allison Wiley, Laura Shaw, Laura 
Ray, Karen Cashin Row 2: Julia Weinig, Melissa Trusilo, Christina NickJe 
Jamie Winters, Corrine Julian Row 3: Chrissie Anderson, Stacey Kindig, 
Michelle Gantz, Pam Klein, Erin Farrell, Danielle Frank, Coleen 
Matthews, Tracey Lambert, Erin Howland 



ike Gemma, what are you doing? Looking for storage is a 
mmon part of residence hall life. 



"...The openness of A-l fashioned a mirror with 
which each could discover and develop his 
identity." 

Wesley Bricker 




Ober B3 Row 1: Dawn Schwartz, Denise Gordon, Diane Fisher, Michelle Casserly, 
Ajnie Dunn, Melissa Kohler Row 2: Liza Spinella, Erin Levering, Cori Huntzinger, 
Lori Talcott, Julia Veenema Row 3: Susanne Brander, Rachel Why, Gretchen 
Schmidt, Kim Madeira, Barbara Howe, Melissa Andoga, Amy Shellhammer, Jennifer 
Lightcap, Tracey Lambert, Susan Rossetter, Maria Nush 



Residence Life 117 




?Oy©r 1 S Row 1: Jennifer L. Barton, Jessica Eisenhart, Camie Stouck, 
rtenee Gladfelter, Melanie Bujung, Ary Widiastuty Row 2: Erin Babcock, 
Janelle Murray, Mandi Ewing Row 3: Rebecca Jones, Christina Pysher, 
Oorey Tobias, Heidi Habegger, Rebecca Campbell, Sandra Koch 




kOy©r I N Row 1: Jessica Scully, Sarah Armstrong, Cherilyn Curcio, 
Melissa Mattox Row 2: Becky Weinberg, Angie Vespa, Tara Dowling Row 
3: Laura Beeghly, Jenn Clarke, Amanda Haines, Tracy Parker, Sara 
Marksberry 




^Oy©r Zo Row 1: Jennifer Kalweit, Erin Criswell, Katherine Lawyer, Tiffanie 
Crawford, Lisa Marshall Row 2: Alycia Laureti, Jennifer Redline, Jessica Beach, 
Linda Milnes Row 3: Emily Smith, Kristin Scott, Jay Hartney Row 4: Jenni Crivelli 
Heather Ickes, Heather Erney, Sara Schimmer, Kristen Rippman Row 5: Ellen 
Schwartz. Lisa Hershberger 



Royer 



Royer's residents 
love their building for 
many different reasons. 
Kate Brown will have 
lasting impressions of 
her "weird next-door 
neighbors." 

Nanda Mitra 
agrees that the person- 
alities of the students 
add to Royer's charm. 
"It's friendly, warm, and 
lovable," she says. 

"It's where my 
best buds live," claims 
sophomore Jay Hartney. 
In addition to the stu- 
dents' personalities, 



there will be many fond 
memories of the build- 
ing itself. The "halls are 
good for bowling," 
according to Heather 
Erney. 

Kristen Rippman will 
remember fun times 
when residents helped 
spruce up the dorm by 
"exploding on the halls 
with tacky holiday 
decorations!" 

Shelby Frankish 




Royer Hall 



Lasting Impressions 

"Waterfights in the bathroom" 
Amanda Haines 



118 Residence Life 




lelissa Safford and Athena Shearer pause from studying 
3 share a quick laugh. 




andra Koch straightens up as Jennifer Barton looks over 
q assignment. 



"Quietness" 

Jess Scully 



?oyer 2N Row 1: Megan Luhrs, Sherri Bahn Row 2: Kathy 
Berry, Jennifer Watkin, Susan Tomkowsky Kathryn 
Brown, Danielle Beninato, Cathy Stine, Megan Cliber 
Row 3: Kelly Perrine, Paula Falen, Julie Devilbiss, Kristin 
Seymour, Erica Schueler 




^OyGr 3S Row 1: Alycia Laureti, Yoko Kawamoto, Nanda Mitra, Kristy 
Vlahoney, Jennifer Lenker, Anne Carlino, Maggie Lileck Row 2: Maryjan 
Donecker, Kathy Valeo, Vicki Watson, Rebecca Salach 




?Oyer 3N Row l: Pamela Light, Leah Henry, Athena Shearer, Sarah Ott Row 2: 
L,isa Bonett, Stacey Grab. Christy Augustine, Kylie Daisley, Roxanne Leake, Melissa 
Safford Row 3: Amanda Riley, Amy Theodore, Lara Burd, Laura Eggers, Andrea 
Thompson. Jesse Goldstein, Jessica Reed, Kelly Rubillo, Jocelyn Clemens 



Residence Life 119 




:JChlOSSer I Row 1: Erin Schroder, Jill Bryson, Elizabeth Penman, Amanda 
3uckley, Nhu Huynh, Brooke Knepper, Kelly Mosteller, Maryrose Mielczarek,Jessica 
Sunderland Row 2: Maureen Doyle, Diane Lavella, Sarah Donovan, Christine 
jerlacki, Vikki Detweiler, Lisa Cooper, Leslie Westervelt, Jennifer Smith, Natalie 
stokes, Marie Myers Row 3: Candice Donnelly, Mary Elizabeth Regan, Kelly Fedako, 
Michelle Kessler, Amy Sinacore, Kristin Raichel, Kelly Berlin, Susie Martin, Lindy 
Fairfax, Beth Dillon, Jen Gallo, Jasmin Guadalupe Row 4: Mae DeLuca 




SchlOSSer 2W Row l: Heather Spencer, Hilda Pluckel. Sarah Godlewski. Lori Snyder Row 2: 
Emily Pasierb. Coleen Long, Eileen Comely, Sherry Servia, Jenell Orendorff, Amy McCampbell, 
Jennifer Gates, Candace Benjamin Row 3: Stephanie Myers, Kathleen Macklin, Catherine Smith, 
lulie Boerckel, Silvana Malagisi, Melissa Hernandez, Christa Frantz Row 4: Penny Streby, Lori 
Skibiel, Erin Haverstick, Adina Benner, Kami Nicholson, Kristyn Marion, Jamie Hahn, Angie 
Sneeringer, Maria Musso Row 5: Molly Byron, Christal Ferrance, Andrea Peirce, Ann LeFevre 




SchlOSSer 2E Row 1: Stephanie Delfosse, Amie Summers Row 2; Melissa Mielcarz, Melanie 
Hickey, Holly Sutphin. Kristina Borch Row 3: Nichole Bonetti, Kellie Sweeney. Amanda Sherren, 
Jen Papandrea, Christy Callahan, Kim Gibbons Row 4: Colleen Regan, Jenny Hughes, Kara 
Metzler, Joanna Risins, Gab Clarke Row 5: Laura Whetstone, Tina Drumheller, Haley Gilles, 
Laurie Price, Nikky DiPietro Row 6: Mindy Hash, Micalyn Myers, Christine Leister, Melissa 
Pierce. Jodie Gilfeather 



120 Residence Life 



Schlosser 



One of the 
easiest places to meet 
people at Elizabeth- 
town is in the resi- 
dence halls. With so 
many people on a hall, 
there is nearly always 
someone around. If 
you ask the residents 
of Schlosser why they 
like their building, the 
recurring theme is 
friendship. Cathy 
Czerwinski said, "I met 
some really cool people 
who became really 
close friends, who will 
probably stay with me 
throughout my life." 



Jen Jacobellis 
agreed. "I met a lot of 
my friends in this dorm 
freshmen year, and 
we've all remained in 
this dorm and re- 
mained friends, so we 
have fun creating 
many lasting memo- 
ries." 

The residents of 
Schlosser will carry the 
friendships they have 
made on their halls 
with them, and always 
remember their resi- 
dence halls as part of 
their lives. 

Katy Sweeney 




Schlosser Residence Hall 



Lasting Impressions 

"The rugs, the a.c. and the fact that it 
doesn't smell like guys in here." 
Kathleen Macklin 





Katie Foss, Candice Donnelly, Haley Gilles and Kimberly 
Gibbons gather for a late-night procrastination session. 



ira Stern brushes up on some children's stories with Pooh 
id Piglet close by. 





SchlOSSer 3E Row 1: Borey Yem Row 2: Enn Kirchmer. Lisa Walton. Sara Cargill, 
Tara Kasper. Christa Panico, Sarah Blackford Row 3: Katie Doyle, Jennifer Dwyer, 
^rrn Neddoff, Danielle Seibert, Amanda Bowden, Susan Makowski, Christina Davis, 
Jennifer Jacobellis Row 4: Erin Hoynes, Kristin Alwine, Annamaria Daciw, Kim 
Reeder, Amanda Caron, Joan Mackie, Vicki Bracken, Angela Krivonak Row 5: 
Jennifer Murr, Carmen Chiles, Charissa Benjamin, Talitha Cooney. Hilary Bloch, 
Lauren Wolfer, Sarah Klaiber 



I scovering where that other paper went in the depths of 
le desk drawer is a mystery for students, including 
lelissa Pierce. 



"The view of the dell is wonderful." 
Chrystalyn Thienpont 




SchlOSSer 3W Row 1 Dana Zuchowski, Kelly Forys, Sara Shaneor, Kim Swope, Joan Buhrman. Meredith Penney, 
Laurie Sweney Row 2: Kathryn Deveney. Cynthia Biscardi. Stacie Zak, Gretchen Junko, Christa Panico, Jessi Phillips 
Rebecca Phelan, StefFani Leavitt, Kelly Cusick Row 3: Jennifer Davis, Lori VanOrder, Melisa Marks, Allison Felty, 
Jolene Risser, Valerie Wolfe, Janelle Jambrosic. Liz Nauman, Christina Shedwick Row 4 : Missy Hockensmith, 
Michelle Snavely, Beth Aksim, Angela Ladner. Amy Wayman, Kellv Rombach, Kelly Spence, Kristen Scudder. Annick 
Scillia 



Residence Life 121 




SDLCs 



College Life and Spritual Services (CLASS) Tara Patterson. 
Amanda Gelnett, Kim Dunigan, Julie Rabold 




Harmony House Row 1: Christy Hansen, Elizabeth 
Heetmann Row 2: Kimberly Fallstich, Jennifer Lee 



ai 




Helping Hands Colleen Shearburn, Jill Hagenbuch, 
Elizabeth Murphy 



Student Directed 

Learning 

Communities 

Making Lasting 

Impressions I 

in the Community 




Reaching out for more helping hands at the Activities lii 
kicks off the year for many SDLCs. 



Computers 

Music 

Spiritual Needs 



122 Residence Life 




erious work means serious play. LIGHT house members 
jlax with a game of croquet after finalizing their house 
roject of the 30 Hour Famine. 




larmony House members sing the afternoon away at 
flanorCare during a combined visit with SHARE house 
lembers. 



Best Buddies 

Feeding the Hungry 




Lasting Impacts by Giving to the Hungry Today (LIGHT) 
Row 1: Kimberly Derr Daugherty, Loretta Rossow Row 2: 
Dawn Harnly, Jennifer Olmstead 




Ohm Sweet Ohm Chris Ghiorzi, Mark Powell, Binh 
Nguyen, Jason Gardner 



Residence Life 123 




Saturday's Special Row 1: Cyndie Tucker, Liz Bishard 
Row 2: Kim Baney, Amy Grant 



' 


SF*iyT^'_ 




1 5 1' 








UNO anyone? Addie and Betty of ManorCare teach 
Jess Singley some strategy. 



Students Helping to Advance Relations with the Elderly 
(SHARE) Jessica Singley, Annie Matincheck, Erin Reynolds, 
Ann Huynh 





A SMACC member after a long day's work cleaning up th< 
highway? No, just a highlight of SMACC's Haunted Hous, 



Students Making a Cleaner Community (SMACC) Alec 
Duchatellier, Richard Buchwald, Ryan Ahalt, Doug 
Hamsher, Derek Farrar, Jeff Puffnock, Eric Dusko 



124 Residence Life 



Time With Children 

Adopting a Highway 





<ist because class is over does not mean that work is over 
if the student whom Jo Eates is mentoring. 



- 



Mentoring 

Adopting a Grandparent 




Parcheesi is a must for any gameday, especially for Roy and 
Ann Huynh. 




Together Everyone Achieves More (TEAM) Jo Eates, 
Melissa Light, Sara Heintzelman, Gina Kaiser 




Teens in Elizabethtown (TIE) Row 1: Chris Lowe, Brad 
Small, Tim Waters, Keith Pfeil Row 2: Lance Winkler, 
Justin Fisher, Sean Stites, Matthew Ellis 



Residence Life 125 



Impress Me 



a 



- 



Raising a college student from the inno- 
cent freshman to the self-sufficient senior is 
hard work, but here at Elizabethtown, the 
staff seem particularly eager for the challenge. 
From our first bouts of homesickness to the 
overwhelming stress of the job search, there is 
always a supply of surrogate parents on J&and 
to make each new trial a little easier. They 
are a unique group of people, acting as both 
mentor and friend; judging us fairly yet admit- 
ting their own fallibility. Here on our little 
plot inward-gazing ground, they are our first 
real look at the expectations of the real world 
outside. v 

Administrators work to give us an envi- 
ronment that will nurture and experiences 
that will educate. Faculty allow us to recreate 
ourselves by encouraging dreams and produc- 
ing new doors to unlock. And staff are invalu- 
able in reminding us that this is not just our 
college; it is our home. We put ourselves on 
display everyday in this new home. We are 
constantly making our mark and actively 
seeking to answer the command, "Impress 
me!" At times it seems to be an impossible 
request but inevitability reflects the best that 
each of us can become. For while we are all 
ready to believe that we can^make it on our 
own, it is comforting to know jil$t,how many 
people- are watching for us, expecting the best 
from us„ and preparing us to do one thing—to 
impress the entire world. 

— Kristen Kane 

126 Staff 



m 



Art 





/ A 




President Long prepares 
himself before speaking 
at Commencement. - 



Staff 127 



> 



-^ 




Dean of College Life— Dean Lisa Koogle, Patricia 
Hoffmann 



128 Staff 



Office of the Provost— Fletcher McClellan, Jean Beck, 
Provost Ronald McAllister 




Impressive Deeds 

"When I first arrived at Etown, I 
wasn't sure who I really was. So, I 
spent the first semester trying every- 
thing and anything, hoping that I 
might locate the real me. Nothing 
seemed to work and pretty soon I was 
in danger of failing out entirely. But 
at a time when professors were begin- 
ning to doubt me, I was befriended by 
the Dean of College Life. 

I spent many hours talking to 
him about my past and more impor- 
tantly, my future. He was always 
ready to listen to me and instead of 
offering quick solutions or easy advice, 
he was patient and guided me in creat- 
ing my own answers. I never expected 
to become so close to a member of that 
far away group called the "Administra- 
tion" but I know that the past three 
years have been shaped by his honest 
interest in my life." 

—Senior 




fice of the Chaplain—Patricia Austin, Michele Kaleida 



Admissions—Row 1: Kent Barnds, Becky Warmer, Kim Powers, Terri 
Hoffman, Robyn Holmes Row 2: Roberta Shenk, Gordon Bateman, Brian 
Seese, Mark Clapper, Amy Hagemann, Leslie Pierce 



Staff 129 







!?V' 



Alumni Relations—Bridey Orth, Diane Salmon, Jerald 
Garland 




Business Office—Nancy Kauffman, Tana Parrett, Brenda 
Landvater, Diana Heeren, Maria Horner, Michael Coyne 




Campus Security— Row 1: Linda Warner, Gloria Burke 
Row 2: Virginia Roland, Jack Longenecker, Cyndi Atkinson 



130 Staff 








L 




Continuing Education—David B. Dentler, Debbie Sagar, 
Linda O'Grady 




£31 C} MESS 




Development— Row 1: Sally Shaneor, Carol Lindsey, Carol 
Garner, Jessica Shue Row 2:Pat Hall, Debbie Lee, Joan 
Kuhn Row 3: Mike Pressimone, Ellen Simpson, Dan Helwig 




Dining Services 



Staff 131 




Library — Row 1: Sylvia Morra, Sandi Hilsher. Karen Zeigler, Naomi 
Hershey, Kitty Puffenberger, Carol Warfel Row 2: Nelson Bard, Barbara 
Ellis, Joan Quinn, Sharon Patrick, Peter DePuydt, Patricia Judd 



132 Staff 



Personal & Career Counseling—Row 1: Mary Ann Wale) 
Terri Dill Row 2: Beverly Piscitelli, Cindy Wilhelm- 
Ernharth, Andrew Sagar 



r 



v 



* 



Impressive Deeds 

"In high school, I was always a 
straight-A student and I was used to 
work coming easily to me. At Etown, 
however, I was suddenly uncertain 
about my ability. I wasn't used to 
asking for help and I only visited the 
Learning Center because a professor 
suggested it to me. Though I only 
intended to see my tutor once, I soon 
realized that the center had much 
more to offer than academic help. I 
felt comfortable talking about 
professor's personalities, the problems 
of dorm living and my own terrible 
time management skills. Regardless 
of the problem, they always had a 
variety of solutions for it and they 
were always ready to discuss them 
with me. I feel more prepared for the 
next few years knowing that I can rely 
on other people's experiences as well 
as my own." 

—Freshman 




i ant Operations—Management 

1 



Plant Operations—Environmental Services 



Staff 133 









P 


/% JW fnki ^] 


... 




< 


1''' 


1 ^B i ^^^ M^l 



Plant Operations—Grounds Crew 




Post Office— Carol Humphreys, Mary Hill, Linda Boyer 




Registration and Records—Gladys Montgomery Deb 
Weachter, Debbie Althoff, Marty Eppley Gloria Hess 



134 Staff 





Staff 135 




Biology—Row 1: Frank Polanowski, Jane Cavender, Helen 
Bartlett, Frederic Hoffmann Row 2: Ronald Laughlin, 
James Dively, Thomas Murray, Robert Heckman 




Business—Jay Buffenmeyer, Randy Trostle, Stan Neyer, 
George Galliptis, Marshall Pomroy, Rich Gifford, Powell 
Adams, Richard Stone, Victor Massad, Carroll Kreider 




If 




Communications— Row 1: Leota Dye, Hans-Erik 
Wennberg, Robert Moore Row 2: Don Smith, Tamara 
Gillis, Wendi Miller 



136 Staff 



Computer Science— Thomas Leap, Barbara Tulley 




Impressive Deeds 

"I'm an English major and when 
I was a sophomore I saw something 
that reminded me why I had decided 
to come to Etown in the first place. A 
political science major was taking an 
English class for core and this was her 
first and only time with the professor. 

One day she came in distraught 
over an advising session she had 
which suggested that she would not 
graduate on time. The professor was 
not only quick to ask what happened 
to her but was also help her solve the 
problem. After class her fought her 
case with her advisor and they were 
able to reach a compromise. I could 
understand his concern if it was one of 
his own majors but the fact that e was 
so thoughtful to a virtual stranger was 
something that made me glad to have 
came here." 

-Junior 




ducation-- Richard O'Grady, Terry Blue, Paula Boothby, 
uan Toro, Boyd Fox, Carroll Tyminski, Jill Bartoli 



English-- Row 1: Maria Frawley, David Downing 

Row 2: J. Thomas Dwyer, Louis Martin, Candace O'Donnell 



Staff 137 




Fine & Performing Arts— Row 1: Linda Kirkpatrick, Patricia 
Eticci, Louise Schellenberg, Stephanie Sands, Milt Friedly Row 2: Diana 
Billet, Ibrook Tower, John Harrison, James Haines, Michael Severeid 




History—Bela Vassady, David Brown, Frederick Ritsch, 
Thomas Winpenny 




Mathematics— Row 1: Bobette Thorson, Gabriela Sanchis 
Row 2: James Hughes, John Koontz, Richard Chilcoat, 
Robert Morse 




138 Staff 





Modern Languages—Row 1: Sharon Trachte, Suzanne 
Croodling Row 2: Uldis Daiga, Kurt Barnada 




Occupational Therapy—Angela Salvadia, Jaqueline 
Jones, Debbie Waltermire, Sharon Farley, Cathy Clark, 
Karen Bentzel, Donna Berry 




■ 



Physics— Nathanial Hagar, Thomas Leap, David Ferruzza, 
Mark Stuckey, Michael Scanlin, John Ranck 



Staff 139 




Political Science—Wayne Selcher, Paul Gottfried. W. 
Wesley McDonald, Cindy Beyerlein 




Psychology-Row 1: John Teske, Elizabeth Rider Row 2: 
Caroline Dillon, Catherine Lemley Row 3: Paul Dennis, 
Delbert Ellsworth 




■ ' 



Religious Studies— Gene Clemens, Bill Puffenberger, 
Chris Bucher 



140 Staff 



Social Work— Vivian Bergel, Thomas Bowersax, Peggy 
McFarland 





Tribute to Professor 

John W. Stites 
From His Son Sean 

When thinking of things to say about 
who my father was, I felt it appropriate to 
mention a pertinent choral warm-up he had 
his groups do occasionally. He would make 
the group enunciated the words "vim, vigor 
and vitality" on one pitch and move up one- 
half step, always balancing technique, dic- 
tion and most notably a rich expression of 
the words sung. These three words, "vim, 
vigor and vitality," eloquently describe my 
father in all aspects of his being. 

Like my early description of that 
choral warm-up, my father balanced the 
demands of technical precision with an 
exquisite understanding of and a hearty 
appreciation for the joy of music along with 
the value of challenging people to reach 
their greatest potential. In other words, my 
father was an extremely gifted educator 
and artist in all senses of those terms—one 
that blended discipline with compassion 
and a scholarly interest with a pure love of 
his work. 

In closing my remarks about the most 
remarkable man in my life, John Stites 
loved to learn and teach others about the 
joy of life through music. I believe that 
those who had the privilege to work with 
him as I did, would readily testify to his 
fervent spirit and his infectious and un- 
quenchable zest for life. He loved people as 
genuinely as anyone could-his compassion, 
warmth and understanding endeared him 
to us all. 



Staff 141 








The roar of the crowd, the sound 
of a swish through the* net or a ball 
being slammed to the floor is nothing 
new for the Elizabethtown sports 
teams. 

History has shown that the com- 
munity spirit at Elizabethtown lives 
on through all aspects of 
college life. The support and 
dedication of the fans for the many 
sports teams at Elizabethtown is 
greatly appreciated by all. 

This year, the teams have left a 
lasting impression on the history 
books. Records were broken for most 
doubles in a season, most kills and 
digs in a college stance and milestones 
were met for career wins for a few of 
our coaches. Some teams saw tremen- 
dous turnarounds while others dealt 
with difficult rebuilding seasons. 

L All of the Elizabethtown 
Cortege sports teams are to be 
commended for such an outstanding 
year*oand another few exciting and 
impressive pages in history. 

-Missy Hockensmith 









MIJB^HHK 



Alison Brackenbury 
steals the ball from her 
opponent in one of the 
many Lady Jay 
stompings. 



Cross Country 

Building Year for Harriers 



T| his year's Harriers were looking to continue the 
Luy felt that with the wealth of ex- 
and men's teams 
contenders for the MAC title. 

After an injury plagued 
hoping the team would stay 
season. Led by senior captain 
Gretchen Junko and Alison 
Gray, the team had a very 
accomplished even though 
setbacks due to injuries and 

The men also expe- 
maintain the team's health, 
missed half the season due 
rehabilitating, sophomores 
as well as freshman Jeff 
vacant leadership role. 

Although Coach Luy's 
met this year, he can look to next 
in which the team's will improve 
and strength this team has built will pos- 
crown. -Amy Wayman 




success of last year. Coach Debbie Dale 

perience and talent both the women's 

possessed, they would be serious 

season last year, the girls were 
healthy and pull out a great 
Sarah Walters, sophomores 
Felty, and freshman Meena 
admirable season. This was 
several members experienced 
illness throughout the season 
rienced difficulty in trying to 
Junior captain Reuben Kenn 
to an injury. While he was 
Jon O'Donnell and Steve Burs 
Harmon, stepped up to fill the 

hopes for a healthy season were nc 
year for an injury free, healthy seasil 
upon this year's success. The leadersh] 
sibly allow them to capture the illusive MA(| 





Jeff Harmon stays focused. 



Robyn Belek makes a move for 
the lead. 



144 Sports 



Meena Gray paces herself 
during the Dickinson's Invita- 
tional. 




'ront Row (left to right): Kim Derr-Daugherty, Jolene Risser, Laura Shaw, Allison Felty, Sarah Walters, Kathy Valeo, Robyn Belek, Gretchen Junko, 
,Iristen Atkinson, Jennifer Olmstead, Amber Brechbiel, Lori VanOrder, Coach Christina Shenk. Second Row: Jeff Harmon, Larry Bullock, Jon 
•Donnell, Reuben Kennel, Tony Alicea, Chris Gabriel, Steve Borst, Craig Oakum, Meena Gray, Head Coach Dale Luy. 








Front Row (left to right): Denise Heller, Maureen Hastie, Lora Crawford, Alison Brunner, Erin Delaney, Amanda Gelnett. Seond Row: Maia 
Cargas, Patricia Speakman, Anne Carlino, Tiffany Meusel, Hilda Pluckel, Kristy Nowell. Third Row: Lynmarie Schroeder, Liz White, Emily Pitzer, 
Mandi Ewing, Jen Cooper, Jena Hoellworth. Fourth Row: Head Coach Yvonne Kauffman, Nancy Uston, Amanda Riley, Tara Torillo, Coach Laura 
Jacobson. 



EC Them 

1 Shippensburg 3 

3 West. Maryland 

1 Swathmore 4 

Juniata 2 

1 F&M 2 
1 Messiah 4 
3 Bridgewater 1 
1 Randolph-Macon 3 
Muhlenberg 2 
Lebanon Valley 2 
5 Goucher 
3 Delaware Valley 2 
5 Albright 1 

Susquehana 1 

1 York 
1 Moravian (OT) 2 
1 Widner 

1 Dickinson 2 

2 Wilkes 1 




Parallel and powerful, Jena 
Hoellwarth takes her chances 
with a short stategic shot 
toward the goal. 

Control is all it takes to gain 
control of the ball. Elizabeth 
White overpowers her opponent 
with ease. 



Field Hockey 



Finishing in third place last year kept the 
reaching the playoffs. With offen 
ing and transferring, this 
season. 

Despite team motivation, 
than satisfactory opening. The 
play as one, and began to find 

Through tough losses, 
and skills were sharpened, 
helped the Jays find a groove, 
new stars as E-town found 

The ladies took on 
season, but the war for a play- 
season will definitely be one to 
Lady Jays bring in a new kind 




Elizabethtown field hockey team from 
sive gaps from players both graduat 
year's team was in for quite a 

the team started out with a less 
team increased its efforts to 
a stronger game, 
the team's moral was built 
Learning from their mistakes 
The turnaround surfaced 
its way to the scoreboard, 
quite the crusade this past 
off spot rages on. The 1998 
watch as the battle-scarred 
of experience. 

-Candace Benjamin 




^|^3f*V --■—-«*» '•• 



All the focus and determination 
shows on Erin Delaney's face as 
a stick slips under hers in a 
reach for the ball. 

A swift stroke of the ball sends 
it softly heading toward a 
teammate. Emily Pitzer uses 
her quick skill to pass up all her 
opponents. 



Sports 147 



MEN'S SOCCER 

Seniors Provide Needed Leadership 

The 1997-98 season was going to be a building season for this Elizabethtown team as well. The men's 
soccer team had no returning starters and 9 freshman on it's roster. Coach Roderick looked to the 
senior members of this Blue Jay ^^^^^■■^^^team for the leadership the young team was 
going to need. Throughout the year, the ^^k Sli^. sernors stepped up their game and led the 

team with poise and control. Senior jA ^^ co-captains Chris Hesel and Jeremy 

Shartzer were two important play- ^k ^k ers both on the field and off. 

After a rocky start for the M IflW A team at 0-3, Jays won 9 out of their 

next 10. The real challenge for M BK|!5^^^ — * \£^m B Roderick and the team was getting 

all of the players to work together ■ ^^ ' Mr, V." B as a team. He wanted his team to 1 

under constant awareness; he I Mj - IU y I ■ jl^f^* I felt motion and communication wer 

the keys to the success this sea- B B*-^ T ' / >Br V" "lJ8h W son - Under the senior leadership, 

the freshman stepped up to the ^HKZ ► * m challenge and exceeded, like fresh- 

man Wyeth Raws, who handled ^B Idl^ T I m^ H y the corner kicks for the Jays like a 

pro. JL _ 

The Messiah game proved to be ^ ..' ^ . f . ^j.^mS a S 1 " 63 *- time for all those in attendance, 
especially the second match-up when E-^^ town was defending the MAC Championshi 

crown. The rivalry between these teams wilF^ leave a lasting impression on anyone who steps 

foot inside the gates of Ira Herr field. The team is looking forward to next year when these underclassmen ce 
take another step up and use their experiences this year for another successful season. 

-Missy Hockensmith 




"?2 ~*r 



Fast moves and natural ability 
equals the quick trick of faking 
out Scott Fisher's opponent. 

The approaching defense gives 
Chris Johns only enough time 
for a strategic volley. 



148 Sports 




ront Row (left to right): Coach Mark Brown, Dave Heller, Bryan Hoy, Rick Gordon, Brad Virgin, Chris Johns, Scott McGlaughlin, Chris Helsel, 
(rent Conover, Phil Houseknecht, Chas Vennie, Darius Goss. Second Row: Coach Chris Bair, Jon Pierce, Brian McKinney, Dave Christian, Greiven 
ontero, Bill Rizzo, Wyeth Raws, Scott Fisher, Joe Franc, Jeremy Shartzer, Andrew Kessler, Coach Scott Fedezko. Third Row: Head Coach Skip 
Dderick, Jeff Warwick, Joeff Holmes, Mark Merrill, Dan Lukasavage, Dave Reinhart, Doug Timm, Coach Bryan Green. 




EC 



Them 






DePauw 


1 


1 


Wheaton 


6 


1 

3 


Frostburg 
Fredonia (OT) 


2 
2 


3 

4 


Muhlenberg 
Widner 



1 


6 


F&M 





8 



Lebanon Valley 
Scranton 


1 
3 


5 
5 


Albright 
Drew 


1 
1 


5 
3 

2 


Wesley 

Susquenhanna 
College of NJ 
Dickinson (OT) 


1 
2 
1 
1 


3 


Moravian 





1 


Messiah (OT) 


1 


4 


Juniata 





1 


Millersville 


3 


2 


Wilkes 


1 


2 


Messiah 


2 



Shadows below of the entagled 
players and loose ball leaves the 
impresion that Brent Conover 
will get the ball away. 



Slow it down, slow it down. 
Jeremy Schartzer looks over the 
field and in an intense moment 
passes the ball past midfield. 




Front Row (left to right): Michelle Lorusso, Robin Seipel, Diane Fisher, Amy Bender, Andrea Thompson, Melissa Mattox, Meredith Uber, Becky 
Nocito, Amy Lindstrom. Second Row: Lisa Blanker, Toni Stern, Denise Gordon, Kristy Wade, Ali Brackenbury, Kristin Finch, Kristen Seaver, Suzy 
Uber, Rebecca Coble. Third Row: Head COach Barry Dohner, Bethann Rumpp, Meredith Price, Sharon Kollar, Rachel Luetke, Tara Auwarter, Beth 
Smith, Christy Callahan. Fourth Row: Jesse Goldstein, Angela Krivonak, TRanis Neamand, Coach Henrik Madsen. 



EC 



Them 



14 


Dickinson 


4 


Ran-Macon 3 


3 


W. Maryland 


5 


F&M 





Drew (OT) 


7 


Lebanon Valley 


3 


Methodist 


1 


NC-Wesleyan 1 





Gettysburg 1 


4 


Susquehanna 


3 


Messiah 


4 


Albright 


4 


Widner 1 


5 


Kean 4 


3 


Scranton 





Richard Stock. 1 


9 


Juniata 


6 


Moravian 1 





New Jersey 3 


2 


Scranton 1 





Drew 1 


5 


Johns Hopkin 


2 


New Jersey 1 


2 


Richard Stock. 


1 


Amherst 





William Smith 




Jesse Goldstein traps the ball.. 



Rachel Leutke blocks an 
opponent as she aims for the 
goal. 



WOMEN'S SOCCER 

'Blue Jay Fight Song" Inspires Enthusiasm 



f I "1 he tiny impressions are randomly scattered from 
I player trace the brief memory of a soccer season 
1 f ield still puts up with the tremendous force 
bsolutely amazing. It was such a great feel- 
lemory. To reach the NCAA's was so much 
locito. Along with great memories came 
efeating the college of New Jersey in the 

Teamwork proved to be of great 
intly was the close bond of a team out- 
efinitely a family" Remarked Rebecca 
bout these girls this year than any 
npact of people so rooted and focused 
lakes a team a family. 

Before each game, this family 
lental preparation before the intense 
nofficial 'Blue Jay Fight Song' has 
>am this year," reported Tanis 
ig we were good and ... we came in pre 
illy," stated Kristy Wade. 

In all the intense moments of a sea 
>ccer team seems most interested at the sport 
eat marks creep into players and athletes heads, 



goal to goal, and the white lines separating field from 

long ago. In all its battles, the soccer 
of soccer players. "This year was 
ing to be part of ... a wonderful 
excitement," explained Becky 
the great accomplishment of 
finals. 

assistance but more impor- 
side of the game. "We are 
Coble. "I've found out more 
other year." It is the lasting 
in the same passion that 

gathers for a moment of 
competition starts. "The 
been a battle cry for the 
Neamand. "We began believ- 
pared, physically and men- 

I Jr son well preformed, this women's 

at hand. As the white sidelines and 
the lasting impressions are firmly set in. 




-Maria Musso 




Looking for her teammate, 
Christy Callahan gets ready 
to pass the ball across field. 



Junior BethAnn Rumpp 
displays her athletic agility 
while defending 
E-town's goal. 



Sports 151 



Following through on her swing. 
Brandy Baumgardner stares 
down her oponnent. 




WOMEN'S TENNIS 

Building Season for Netters 



The Netters started out the season with 
ence playoffs. Unfortunately, the 
and was not able to fulfill this 

While the team witnessed sev- 
and improvements, they experi- 
in the season that made rebound- 
the Netters fought through to 
They had a season filled with 
matches, and the team's efforts 
captains Jen Timmons and 
many challenges in keeping the 
always tough during such a try- 
disappointing regular season, 
Timmons represented Elizabeth- \ 
doubles competition where they * 
talent. The team finished the 

The team is looking forward 
hopes to use this season as one to 

—Mandy Buckley 
152 Sports 



their hopes high in anticipation of the Middle Atlantic Confer 

team had to hurdle many obstacles 
goal. 

eral individual accomplishmen 
enced several tough losses ea 
ing very difficult. However, 
the end with a 2 - 1 1 recorc 
close, down-to-the-wire 
were admirable. Team 
Denise Costenbader facec 
| team focused, which is 
I ing season. Despite the 
I seniors Mary Boebel and 
town College in the MAC 
showed off their exceptior 
tournament second overall. 
to a strong off-season and 
build on for next year. 




sr» 



r ' 






Front Row (left to right): Kim Zuaro, Natalie Stokes, Denise Costenbader, Brandy Baumgardner. Second Row: Coach Lottie Smith, Jessica 
Orlosky, Mary Boebel, Kathyrn Green, Laurie Price, Jen Timmins, Heidi Habegger. Head Coach Kathy Montgomery. 





Senior Jen Timmins returns the 
ball to her opponent during a 
heated match this fall. 

Mary Boebel attacks the ball 
with extreme determination. 



EC 



Them 






Millersville 9 


2 


Moravian 2 


3 


Messiah 6 


7 


York 2 


5 


Wilkes 4 





Millersville 9 


2 


Moravian 7 


3 


Messiah 6 


5 


Susquehanna 4 


3 


Scranton 6 





F&M 9 


2 


Widener 7 





Gettysburg 7 


1 


St. Mary's 8 


2 


Lebanon Valley 7 




Front Row (left to right): Tracy Eck, Kim Baney, Liz Bishard, Jess Fickett. Second Row: Kim Mulderig, Lori Lisieki, Jocelyn Clemens, Kate 
Maynard, Kristen Maguire. Third Row: Manager Phuc Bui, Coach Brett Hoffman, Stacey Grab, Gabriella Clarke, Angel Kyelberg, Head Coach Bill 
Helm, Coach Lamar Fahnestock. 



EC 



Them 



3 


Dickinson 


3 


Stockton 





Scranton 3 





Gettysburg 3 





Mount Union 3 





Muskingum 3 





Alleghney 3 


1 


Fredonia 3 


3 


Lebanon Valleyl 


3 


W. Maryland 


3 


Baptist Bible 1 


3 


Allentown 2 


3 


Scranton 1 





Gallaudet 3 


3 


Albright 


1 


Eastern 3 





Lycoming 3 


3 


King's 





Messiah 3 





Juniata 3 


1 


Millersville 3 


1 


Susqyehanna 3 





Dallas Bapt. 3 


3 


U. of Dallas 1 





Southwestern 3 


3 


Messiah 


1 


Moravian 3 


3 


Widener 


2 


York 3 


3 


Delaware Val. 




Reaching for the stars and a 
quick spike is whar Angel 
Kyelberg has her mind set on. 

A moment of concentration and 
Kim Baney is ready for 
anything that comes her way. 




Impressions of the quick lunge 
are placed on the gym floor as 
Stacy Grab goes for a fast 
bump. 



Quiet reactions and leaps of 
faith make up Gabrielle 
Clarke's game strategy. 



VOLLEYBALL 

Record Setting Season For the Spikers 



This year, the Elizabethtown College women's 
ans. Senior co-captains, Liz Bishard 
newcomers, through a difficult 
began the season with tough non- 
preparation for their always chal- 
times during the season, players 

The '97-'98 season was, how- 
for the Spikers. The team prof- 
Kristen Maguire, kills from Jess 
Stacey Grab. Kim Baney got 
surpassing 1,000 digs for her 

Liz Bishard will her mark 
1st player in school history to 
kills in her career. She also 
the Spikers. Another name that 
coach , who gained his 250th ^ 

The team is looking forward 
prepare for the year to come. Best 
quest to leave a lasting impression on 




volleyball team returned a slew of talented veter- 
and Kim Baney led this team, with only two 
season plagued with injury. The team 
league matches, which they used as 
lenging Conference matches. At 
had trouble connecting as a team, 
ever, definitely a record setting one 
ited from numerable assists from 
Fickett, and kills and digs from 
her name on the record book by 
career. 

on E-town history by being the 
accumulate 1,000 digs and 1,000 
holds the all-time dig record for 
will be added to the books, is 
overall coaching victory. 
to a strong and healthy off season to 
of luck to these Lady Jay's and their 
Elizabethtown history. 



Hockensmith 



Sports 155 



w 



Men's Basketball | 

Another MAC Birth for the Jay's I 

ith ten returning players, two of whom were starters last season, the Blue Jay Men's Basketball team 
began the year with a wealth of experience, as well as already proven leaders on the court. Add to that 
the previous season's sixteen wins and a trip to the MAC playoffs and it was no wonder Coach Bob 
Schlosser expected great things, such as a MAC title, from this group. 



Due to the loss of three of the pre- 
had to be made early in the season. The 
Billet and Brad Karli. In the mid-sea 
Jays devised a new game plan that led 
well as a third consecutive trip to the 
the first round, finishing the year 
Schlosser, happy with the results, 
tough league and was a front run- 

Although the team lost Bil- ^ 
Etown fourth on the all-time scor- 
Karli, Dan Andross and Jeremy 
who will be eligible to return next I 
for next season saying, "This pro- 
tradition with 15, 15, 15 wins the last 
year's seniors will have won at least 
every season. I don't see us taking a 




vious year's starters, several adjustments 
team was led by returning starters Ryan 
son, after a series of ups and downs, the 
them on to several important wins, as 
MAC playoffs. Here the team lost in 
\with a record of 15-10. Coach 
said, "The team played in a very 
ner most of the year." 
let, who finished his career at 
ing list with almost 1,700 points, 
Kreiter, they will have six player: 
year. Coach Schlosser is excited 
gram has established a great 
three seasons. That means next 
15 games and gone to the playoffs 
step back, but moving forward." 

Wayman 




Dan Andros gets ready to pass 
the ball up the court to his 
anxious teammates. 



Ryan Billet out maneuvers his 
opponent as he charges to the 
net. 



156 Sports 



* Sprint 

BLUE J> 

RSKET 



Them 

Wm. Paterson 67 
FrostburgSt. 77 
Delaware Vail. 81 
East. Menn. 
Messiah 65 

Susquehanna 76 
52 
84 
83 
73 
100 
84 
87 
54 
70 
68 




r ront Row (left to right): Head Coach Bob Schlosser, Brad Karli. Dan Andros. Jeremy Keiter, Ryan Billet, Coach Andy Burkholder. Second Row: Coach Barry Acker, 
Vdam Weber, Brian Kernan, Chris Satelle, Ben Kistler, Coach Larry Bellew, Mark Sweet, Kevin Cristofoletti, Ross Unruh, Ryan Renfrow, A.J. Beamer. 




Front Row (left to right): Allison Lucey, Gona Kaiser, Brenda Wessel, Andrea Thompson. Second Row: Head Coach Yvonne Hauffman, Coach M|iy 
Light, Kim Boback, Shauntae Stancil, Chioma Ngumezi, Carmen Chiles, Abbie Fabian, Jen Still, Michelle Snavely, Jesse Goldstein, Manager Jen Pete. 
Coach Ed Felty. 



EC 



Them 



78 


Maryville 


55 


72 


Marymount 


70 


52 


Wisconsin E C 


83 


85 


Messiah 


50 


69 


Lycoming 


61 


75 


Susquehanna 


58 


83 


Widener 


60 


62 


Alaska 


63 


50 


New Jersey 


69 


67 


Lebanon Valley 


70 


64 


Albright 


49 


71 


F&M 


49 


62 


Juniata 


48 


75 


Moravian 


55 


56 


Messiah 


58 


95 


Susquehanna 


65 


57 


Widener 


55 


57 


Scranton 


73 


77 


Lebanon Valley 


58 


86 


W Maryland 


84 


91 


Albright 


65 


97 


Juniata 


72 


49 


Moravian 


61 


71 


Lycoming 


70 


74 


King's 


68 


59 


Allentown 


66 




Support emanates from the 
bench as these Lady Jays watch 
their temmates work towards 
another victory. 

At a glance, Kin Bobeck sees 
her teammate and quickly 
makes a decision to pass it on. 




Women's Bastketball 

Record Breaking Season for Lady Jays 



■ J Lady Jay's went on into MAC 
overall record of eighteen and eight. Led 
captains senior Brenda Wessel at guard 
team started the season off strong, 
games. Hosting the Blue Jay Clas- 
highlight in the women's year, pit- 
away as Alaska. 

By far, however, the team's 
when the announcements were 
Commonwealth League Women's 
Named to first team were senior 
Shauntee Stancil. Additionally, 
Most Valuable Player, a testament to her 
Fabian, Etown's freshman phenomena 
and was voted the league Rookie of the Y« 



etermination and talent combined to produce an overwhelmingly successful season for the Women's 
Basketball team this year. With an eleven and three record in MAC play, the 

to end the year with an impressive 

y the talent and enthusiasm of co- 

and Gina Kaiser at center, the 

winning six of their first seven 

sic in January was another 

ting them against teams as far 

greatest overall triumph came 
made for the 1997-98 MAC 
Basketball All-Star Team. 
Brenda Wessel and junior 
Brenda Wessel was also voted 
hard work and dedication. Abbie 
had an extremely successful season 
nging more accolades to the skillful 
Elizabethtown squad. 

A review of the women's basketball season would be incomplete without acknowledging the enormous 
success of Head Coach Yvonne Kauffman, who broke 500 career wins this season with the Lady Jays. Kauffman 
also received MAC honors as Coach of the Year, capping off a very successful season for both herself and all of the 
Etown players. 

-Dawn Chesterman 






The concentration and strength 
in Gina Kaiser's face allows her 
to travel leaps and bounds to 
fight for the ball. 

The amplified voice of Jesse 
Goldstein and cheering support 
helps to coax her teammates on 
to the basket. 



Sports 159 



F 



SWIMMING 

A Team's Quest For Gold 

or the past two years, the men's and women's Swimming Team has brought home silver at the 
MAC's. This past season was to be a quest for gold. At the start, the men's squad 






totalled under ten and the women's 
to be a long haul for the squads, 
tional held here at Elizabethtown 
with a series of placing scores. 

The season itself proved to be 
suffering losses and delivering 
had a few more problems stem- 
squad and its upperclassmen 
position, they were still 
and the women's squad took 
onships as well. 

Entering the MAC's, the 
and the men 3-11 overall. Upon 
surprising fifth and the women 
less obstacles in store for the 1998 
a little simpler. 

—Candace 




almost thirty. This quest was goir 
The preseason's MAC Invita- 
showed the team's strength 

a challenge, with both squa( 

victories. The men's squad 

ming from the size of the 

\ deficit. Despite their 

amongst the MAC's finest 

vast strides for the champ 

women held a 13-3 records 

leaving, the men held a 

walked away with gold. With 

season, the quest for gold may b 



DEEP 



Benjamin 




Brian Serapiglia prepares 
himself before the big race 



The women's swimming team 
celebrate after winning the 
MAC Swimming Championship 



160 Sports 




9 ,<5 %W « 

"^ r ,,nSEIHTflu 




SLfl ft T. T €' ^ * /** 



i* 





int Row (left to right): Terri Phillips, Rebecca Coble, Sara Owens, Kathleen Weldin, Amanda Scheetz, Ashley Hendrickson, Jennifer Lia, Lindsay 
ter, Tara Auwarter. Second Row: Ann Neddoff, Caithn Green, Julie Mann, Jaclyn Zimmerman, Christina Conners, Patricia Speakman, Maureen 
tie, Laura Barnes, Sarah Klaiber, Brooke Knepper. Third Row: Head Coach Mike Guinvan, Joseph Rupp. Doug Hamsher, Jon Fortin, Robert 
Brian Polaski, Mike Rajotte, Brian Serapiglia. 

Brooke Knepper, Tara 
Auwarter, Jackie 
Zimmerman and Lindsay 
Texter receive their medals 
at the MAC Championships. 




tod the search is on for the 
/omen's swim team MAC 
Championship title. 




Front Row (left to right): Chris Jordan, Mike King, Bill Van Winkle. Second Row: Rick Buchwald, Ryan Buchar, Jason Aurand, Bob Onorato. 
Third Row: Head Coach Steve Capoferri, Art Mattes, Ryan Sellars, Josh Moyer, Eric Dusko, Dan Bechtold, Tim Jordan. 



EC 




They 


34 


Gettysburg 


6 


44 


Albright 


3 


15 


Delaware Valley 


21 


47 


Johns Hopkins 





42 


Scanton 


6 


25 


Williams 


9 


30 


Mommouth 


9 


6 


John Carroll 


33 


10 


Cortland 


24 


33 


Lawrence 


12 


4 


Wartburg 


32 


51 


Swathmore 


3 


51 


LaSalle 





37 


Wash. & Jeff. 


13 


32 


Trinity (CT) 


13 


9 


Brown 


34 


31 


F&M 


18 


18 


Messiah 


20 


25 


West Maryland 


12 


29 


York 


9 


9 


Lycoming 


25 


50 


Muhlenberg 





60 


Wash. & Jeff. 





23 


King's 


15 


42 


Lebanon Valley 


5 




These two wrestlers struggle for 
position to gain the upper hand. 



Mike King and Bill 
practice to sharpen 
for the big match. 



VanWinkle 
their skills 



WRESTLING 

Anticipate the One to One 



X. J person and have a feel for what he/ 
intense one on one hard core sport, is one 
sity. 

The player has to know what 
anticipate where to make a take- 
players that seems to baffle everyone 
wrestler [is important] because you 
that wall that you hit when you're 
remarked Rick Buchwald. After 
and strategy and hitting it head on, 
are always rewarding. 

Everyone perceives things differ- 
we get to know people and understan 



ne seems to get the most out of one on one interaction on any aspect of life. In a one to one relationship 
talking, watching, and listening are just a few important aspects of the friendship. You get to know the 

she will say or even do next. Wrestling, the 
in which players react with speed and inten- 

the opponent is going to do next and 
down. It is the focus of these amazing 
watching. "[The] mentality of the 
have to learn to push yourself past 
tired and think you can not continue," 
building up the wall of strength, speed, 
the pain can be immense but the results 

ently, but through one on one interaction 
where they come from. After competing at 
the college level, wrestling has given Jason Aurawd a new perspective. "[At] the college 

level there is no such thing as an easy match. It is making me train harder offseason," explained Aurawd. With 
this view in mind, we all take on something that will leave us with a sense that we know we tried something new. 
It is all based on how you can impact and leave an impression on those after you. We perceive things, good or 
bad, with our own background in mind. Why not take a chance to wrestle with your most burning desires and go 
for it? -Maria Musso 

Tim Jordan steps to the mat to 
conquer his next opponent. 





As they battle, Eric Dusko and 
Ryan Sellars know the practice 
will pay off. 



Sports 163 



Allignment of the body, 
placement of the feet, and 
thrusting of all the power into 
the ball is what can be a focus 
when at bat. 




Baseball 

For Generations and Generations 



Did you ever really think about your future? Do you ever 
grown in popularity over the last hundred years or so. 
keep it going. 

Look upon the future of baseball and you 
for instance the simplicity of the sport, that has 
hard work that the players give day after day. It is 
something new, and remembering the past. 'The 
that surrounds the legends, but ultimately the 
impressed Shawn Price the most about the game. 

This is a sport that takes you on a journey J ' 
and being a spectator. The ease at which the team * I 
the excitement of sending a ball over the stadium 
level. It has been passed down though many 
will continue to do so. "Hopefully it will be my life for 
always be a part of my life even when I have kids," 

What does the future hold for baseball? We know it 
about it in books. Baseball has lived on as the American dream for 
back for more. It is the game, the strategic ways in which positions 

164 Sports 




wonder what life will be like in the next millennium? Baseball as a sport has 
The reason for this is t hat the public, you, want it and 

many see a very different sport. If you take I 

remained the same. But what about thel 

also about having fun, learning 

history of the sport and the mystique I 

leisurely pace that the game is playeol 



though many positions, different basm 
is able to make a double or triple playS 
walls really send this sport to the nea| 
generations and most players believe itm 
the next 20 years or so. Baseball will 
remarked Bryan Pittinger. 
will not be a lost sport where people only read 
years and win or lose, fans in the past have still come 
and stances make a difference. 
-Maria Musso 







Front Row (left to right): Shawn Price, Michael Oberly, Chad Fair, Bobby Lindsey, Ryland Mohler, B.J. Grady. Second Row: Buddy 
Touchinsky, Brad Karli, Jared Ness, Tim Downing, Scott Weigle, John Struble. Third Row: Head Coach Gary Pitchard, Matt Lankenau, Stephen 
Shayter, Chris Romig, Nolan Cassell, Keith Paukovits, Kevin Leary. Fourth Row: Ethan Cramer, Joe Adams, Todd Kreiter, Bryan Pittinger, 
Dennis Chesgreen, Kevin Boyd, Berik Aasan. 




Watch the ball as it soars so 
that all can watch you score. 

Head up and smiles beaming 
the friendly clasp is one that 
promotes friendly vibes during 
the game. 



EC 
1 



4 

3 
13 

3 
4 
10 
1/1 

14 
5/5 
1 

4 

5 
2/6 



They 

West Liberty 9 

Bridgewater 8 
Washington 

Gettysburg 6 

Alvernia 4 

Wesley 9 

Gettysburg 4 

St. Joseph's 2 

Washington 6 

St. John Fisher 10 

Moravian 3/2 

Frandlin and Marshall 5 



Messiah 

Ursinus 

Montclair 

Marywood 
Susquehanna 



12 Delaware Valley 

2/1 Juniata 

9 Widener 
7 York 

10 Albright 

1 Allentown 

6 Johns Hopkins 

2 Millersville 
7/8 Lebanon Valley 
4/0 Mary Washington 



11/6 

7 
8 

3 

6/5 

' 

0/8 

20 

1 

4 

3 

12 

7 

6/14 

19/13 




Left to Right: Skip Weber, Jon Sears, Brendon Weaver, Pat Day, Curt Hicks, Christian Erhart 





What more could one say? 
Brendon Weaver shows his 
strength in his smile. 

Pat Day connects with the ball 
in his drive to the finish. 




Jon Sears takes the ball to new 
heights. 



ft. «•*..:*» . » 



I^IHHMBBi 



The set up, placment, and 
concetration are a.ll that Skip 
Weber needs to place his sights 
on the green. 



Golf 

Efforts Surpassing the Competion 



As many teams do, the golf team 
need for new potential, 
overall record, the 
out of 14 schools competing 
was the Blue Jays theme 
members. Freshman phe- 
place at the Susquehanna 
Likewise, sophomore 
showing at the Allegh- 
Classic. 

Under coaching of 
juniors, Skip Weber and 
next year's leaders and 
efforts. Sophomore Chris- 
valued Blue Jay as the 
admirable 6th place standing 




was experiencing the challenge and 
With a 4 and 5 

team struggled to tie for 6th place 
at MAC Championships. Youth 
as five men played with no senior 
nomenon Pat Day took second 
Invitational with a score of 74. 
John Sears had a strong 
eny University Cross Creek 



Keith Marks, the team's two 
--m Brendan Weaver, look to be 
hope to continue the team's 
tian Ehrhart will also be a 
team looks to improve on their 
at MAC's. 

Dawn Chesterman 

Sports 167 



Softball 

Lady Jay's Hang In Until The End 



This team of Lady Jay's enjoyed the 
and defensively. However, the 
tant link in this team and to 
The combination of young tal- 
bring this team within one win of post 
Lady luck was not with these 
they faced many tough losses late in 
After a tough first few games with 
playing time, this team gelled and be- 
component of this was Kristy Kordich, 
RBI producer. 

This team also left their mark on 
added to the records book. One of 
who recorded her 100th win of her 
Crawford, who broke two of the school's 
softball member in school history to play 
also broke the school record for number of 




return of strong players both offensively 
fresh man would prove to be an impor 
their success during the 97-98 season 
ent with veteran leadership would 
season competition. 
Lady Jay's early in the season wh( 
the game, while having early lead 
freshman gaining substantial 
gan gaining momentum. A major 
who was the team's number one 

E-town history by having two nann 

them was Coach Barb "Shot" Shenk 

coaching career. The other was Lora 

records. She became the first Etown 

in 130 games throughout her career an 

doubles in a season. 



-Missy Hockensmith 
11 




Come on in it's time to 
make your mark! 



168 Sports 



Accuracy is everything 
when trying to get an 
opponent out. 




For some, one step can 
make all the difference. 



Kelly Spence must be 
ready for anything. 





Them 



Blackburn 11 

Westminster 10/J 

Kean 11 
York 6/0 

Gettysberg 5/6 

Lycoming 7/0 

Dickinson 3 

Widener 2/6 
Lebanon Valley 5/2 

Ursinus 4/6 

Albirght 2/8 

Juniata 7/1 

Muhlenberg 5/9 

Moravian 3/1 

Scranton 5/1 

Messiah 2/8 

F&M 2/5 

W. Maryland 3/9 

Susquehanna 2/6 




Left to Right: Coach Jerry Kahl, Michelle Casserly, Nicole Zegarelli, Erin Reyondls, Lynn Fink, Angela Moyer, Laurie 
Morris, Linda Milnes, Missy Grey (seated), Lora Crawford (seated), Kristy Kordich, Kristy Nowell, Melissa Reinhart, 
Kelly Spence, Kristie Kulesa, Vikki Detweiler, Joanna Rising, Head Coach Barb Shenk. 




Front Row (left to right): Scott Czerwonka, Jon Flood, Weiger Moen, Gurtej Singh. Second Row: Head Coach Kathy Montgomery, Mark 
Dappollone, Brian Schuck, Brandon Yorty, Jason Palsgrove, Justin Fisher, Kevin Holton, Coach Skip Roderick. 



EC 



Them 



8 


Joliet 








Kenyon 


7 


6 


Westminster 


3 


7 


Kings 


1 


7 


Moravian 


2 


9 


W. Maryland 





9 


Wilkes 





7 


Messiah 


2 


4 


York 


3 


9 


Villa Julie 





9 


Susquehanna 





6 


Scranton 


3 


2 


St. Mary's 


5 


9 


Widener 





4 


Albright 


5 


7 


Lebanon Vail 


2 


6 


Cabrini 


1 


5 


Drew 


2 


2 


Albright 


5 




Keep the form, balance to make 
the right moves. 

Waiting for a return can be so 
nerve racking. 



Men's Tennis 

Dream Season For Netters 



\ rk i^ 1 si ghts set on the MAC's, the 
% / % A>y manhandling their oppo 
yf Y record just in March, 
last year already, 
foing 17-1 in singles matches 
ktarch. The future looked bright 
lot to be looking too far ahead. 

The team strove to play 
ennis each time they stepped 
ooked to win the match they 
omorrow's matches tomorrow, 
eague and were one of the two or 
nonwealth. 

Strength was the hey through the following weeks. The team would 

ontinue to find their place in the win (HH^" column, in fact, would break the E-town 

ecord for number of wins in a season. The team would leave their lasting impression in 

he record books with a 15 win season. The team was on their way to the MAC's and was one win away 
rom the MAC title. 

—Missy Hockensmith 




Men's Tennis Team started the season 
nents. They began with a 6-1 
which beats their total wins from 
This team showed its strength by 
during just the last week in 
for this team, but they were sure 

good, consistent, smart, quality 
on the court. They always 
were playing that day and face 
They began the season 2-0 in the 
three teams to beat in the Com- 




Force, drive and knowledge all 
have to come from the head for 
players to succeed. 



Sports 171 




B Aw 



During your first few weeks, as a 
freshman, you may be bbmbarSed by 
first impressions of your peers, profes- 
sors and the campus itself. As time 
passes you begin to form lasting impres- 
sions of these people and places. 

Participating in various campus 
activities are just one way that wonder- 
ful lasting impressions are formed. But 
the great thing about these activities is 
that you and other club members are not 
the only ones left with a lasting impres- 
sion. Whether it involves volunteering 
for Into the Streets or helping someone 
in another way, club participation often 
means doing something to benefit others. 

Throughout this section you will see 
clubs such as Campus Gold, Sock and 
Buskin and Tri-Beta. In these and other 
clubs, you may see people who volunteer 
time with youngsters, provide entertain- 
ment for the college community or work 
to clean up the environment. Although, 
regardless of the task, it is during such 
activities that members become closer 
friends and that others who are involved 
will have memories that will lasfcalife- 
time. 

—Adrienne Keeney 



1 







172 Activities 




Activities 173 




ACCOUNTING AND FINANCE Row 1: Denise Gor- 
don, Chris Ruley, Julie Mann, Leslie Westervelt, Jean 
Storck, Kelly Rombach, Lauren Grab, Robert Sowers 
III Row 2: Susan Lawrence, Kevin Cristofoletti, 
Professor Pomroy, Renee Gladfelter, Allison Felty 
Row 3: David Devine Jr. Jeffrey Skow, Chris Leydig, 
Mark Merrill 




ALLIES Row 1: Dana Thomas, Josh Zmroczek, Dana 
Berglund, Raana Meruani Row 2: Kelli Bankard, 
Vanessa Brazo, Jill Kazinski, Sharon Kollar 




Advocates for Peace is a club advised 
Professor of Religion, Gene Clemens. This 
year the club has about fifteen to twenty 
active members that participate in a variety 
of activities. Anyone interested in doing 
things for others and searching for inner 
peace can join the club, it is open to anyone 
on campus. 

This year and in previous years, the 
club has had a big fund-raiser during Home- 
coming. Working together, the club raised 
money by selling pretzels to fellow students 
and faculty. These were soft pretzels de- 
signed to look like peace signs. The club also 
has a section of highway that they take care 
of and clean up. Not only do Advocates for 
Peace members clean and raise money, they 
also publish a paper one or two times a year. 



174 Activities 




ADVOCATES FOR PEACE Row 1: Kathyrn Brown, 
Stacy Stanczak, Beth Szymoniak, Gene Clemins Row 2: 
Amanda Riley, Jess Hertzog, Caitlin Green, Raana 
Meruani, John Graf 

This paper is called "Writing on the Wall" 
and contains political and humor articles. 

Although it may sound that this club 
is not as active as other on campus, what 
they do benefits many people. Kelly 
Mosteller, a member of the club for three 
years, sums up the club's intentions, "Advo- 
cates for Peace is unique because it pro- 
vides a forum in which you can explore 
inner peace and it's connection to the 
greater world. It is an inspection of the soul 
and community." 

The club is flexible and allows for a 
diverse group of people to join. As club co- 
president, Beth Szymoniak puts it, "Advo- 
cates for Peace can be whatever members 
want out of it because it is flexible to adapt 
to every member's values and interests." 
—Cori Huntzinger 




ALPHA LAMBA DELTA Row 1: Aybike Dogfanci, 
Jolene Risser, Daniel Williams II, Jennifer Holbrook, 
Hans Gehman Row 2: Kristin Finch, Rachel Luetke, 
Marci James, Patricia Speakman, Scott Brewer, 
Heather Salkeld, Kelly Habicht, Jen Leber 







iaijjl % • \ j '■_ 



ALPHA MU Row 1 Amy Stover, Angela Negri, Jackie 
Stein, Lauren Piro Row 2: Melissa Guenzel, Lara 
Manogg, Pam Klein, Sarah Carroll, Julie Bookhemer, 
Rachel Miller, Natalie Miller, Michele Myers, Stefanie 
Bellino, Leigh McClintock Row 3: Tim Waters, Kim 
Fallstich, Beth Kohler, Liz Heetmann, Jen McLuckie, 
Nicole Hubbs, Andrea Moran, Susan VanGorder, 
Jeremy Jack, Jen Lee, Amy Kijanka, Christy Hansen 

Activities 175 




APB Row 1: Craig Waltman, Jenna Firestone, Sura 
Juwad, Deb Early Row 2: Missy Grey, Ada Ma, Nandita 
Kuruvilla, Jessica Hertzog Row 3: Amy Ma, Jason Bugg, 
Sara Gabel, Val Oswald, Stephanie Lehman, Heather Cox 




Campus Gold enjoys a nice day near Lake Placida. 





ART Row 1: Adria Geesey, Lisa Rosenberger, Anne 
Marisic, Wendy Eller, Susanne Brander Row2: Heidi 
Habegger, Jennifer Barton, Laurie Sweney Sarah Donovan 
176 Activities 



AMPU 



If you are a Girl Scout or were inter- 
ested in becoming one, Campus Gold might 
be the club you're looking for. 

Campus Gold volunteers with local 
Girl Scout troops and participates in activi- 
ties such as Sing and Swim, in which about 
300 Girl Scouts from local neighborhoods 
visit the Elizabethtown pool to swim and 
learn new Girl Scout songs. Campus Gold 
also does such college oriented events as 
selling Girl Scout cookies and an Annual 
Easter Egg Hunt. 

Heather Hunsinger, Campus Gold 
president, felt that volunteering with local 
Girl Scouts left a lasting impression on her; 
"Volunteering has given me the opportunity 
to continue to be an active member in Girl 
Scouts." 

—Adrienne Keeney 





BAND STAFF Row 1: Jamie Hahn, MaryJane Donecker 
Row 2: Andrea Moran, Sarah Blackford, Jen Lee, Bill 
Knerr 



CAMPUS GOLD Row 1: Maria Musso, Maryrose 
Mielczarek, Chandra Weghorst Row 2: Christine 
Hoyer, Becky Hammonds, Beht Szymoniak, Heather 
Hunsinger Row 3: Kathy Valeo, Kristin Scott, 
Stephanie Kerstetter, Kelly Mosteller 



s v n i*^ p 


JmS$9Bim^m\ 


• 4 





Maryrose Mielczarek hides Easter Eggs for children 
to find. 




3eth Szymoniak collects some children's easter 
|3ggs at Campus Gold's Annual Easter Egg Hunt. 



BIOLOGY Row 1: Penny Streby. Angie Shaffer, Lori Sturtz. Jami Krause, Erin 
Kirchmer, Michelle Kessler, Lauren DiMarino Row 2: Kami Nicholson, Chandra 
Weghorst, Jen Papandrea, Jinette Miller. Jen Stanford, Kyla Plumb, Laurie 
Ventola Row 3: Derek Smith, Ken Jusko, Rafal Subernat, Tim Goble, Christian 
Ehrhart, Scott Witmer, Justin Bentz » , ■ ■ ■• 1 77 




_n ft 




CHEER1EADI\G Row 1: Sara Shaneor, Jennifer 
Barton Row 2: Kelly Herb, Tabatha Hoyt, Amanda 
Koogler Row 3: Heather Erny, Amanda Caron, Toni 
Lubrano 




Maureen Doyle helps clean the Elizabethtown Area 
Community Center for Circle K's Into the Streets project. 




CHEMISTRY Row 1: Jessica Orlosky. Cindy Bock, Melanie Leiby, 
Erin Criswell, Jamie Weidenhaefer Row 2: Heather Neylon, 
Charles Schaeffer, Kevin Holton, Scott Tucci, Erica Brown 

178 Activities 




CIRCLE K J 

Jenn Wilson says that the Circle K 
members are "the best group of people you 
will ever meet, who do not only care about 
themselves." 

With about twenty-five members, 
they put in about 1500 community service 
hours. The group does many service 
projects throughout the academic year. 
They have worked with the Ronald 
McDonald House, United Cerebral Palsy 
Foundation and had many fundraisers. 

Their fundraisers included the very 
popular Jail-n-Bail. Circle K also holds car 
washes and sells t-shirts for humanity. The|i 
money they raise goes to charity. Anyone 
can join Circle K. Jenn Wilson says, "all 
you need is to be willing to help." 

-Cori Huntzinger 





CHESS Soon-Il Song, Bradley Wolf, Erin Criswell, 
Craig Tollini, Nathan Rutko 



CIRCLE K Row 1: Dana Fronzoni, Kristin Burch, Lianna 
Pizzo, Nancy Goffredo, Lorna Sands Row 2: Greg 
Kasmer, John Hamme, Jennifer Wilson, Becky 
Hammonds, Jason Bugg Row 3: Doris McBeth, Heather 
Soper, Ben League, Joe Carmany 




Heather Soper, Lianna Pizzo, John Hamme and John 
Steeley man Circle K's activities fair table. 




Chrissy Mondello, Jason Bugg, Jenn Wilson and 
Nhu Huynh help with the UCP's Gift Wrapping at 
Park City Mall. 



CHORALE Row 1: Angela Gates, Amy Stover, Julie Bookhamer, Karen 
Cashin, Natalie Miller, Angela Negri, Melissa Guenzel, Amy Kujanka, 
Sarah Carroll Row 2: Kelly Williams, Rob Smith, Scott Brewer, Brad 

Sraa11 Activities 179 




CLASS REPRESENTATIVES Row 1: Annie Matincheck, Jess 
Durn, Nicki Schuessler, Paige Williams Row 2: Shane 
Serpico, Gretchen Junko, Dave Heimbach, Sara Jones, 
Kevin Duffy 





Erik Valentin sorts books collected for Colors United's 
Africa Project. 




CLUB COUNCIL Row 1: Katie Deveney, Heidi Habegger, Kelly Concannon, Robert 
Sowers III, Ben League, Tara Patterson, Nicki Schuessler, Stacey Stanczak, Molly 
Moir, Robyn Belek, Sarah Blackford, Priscilla Millin, Mike D'Angelo, Oscar Shutt 
Row 2: Amy Wayman, Stacie Zak, Colleen McCafferty, Courtney Lake, Meghan 
Krimmel, Dina Sena, Tracy Jackson, Tiera Kendle, Heather Hunsinger, Beth 
Szymoniak, Dave Fontaine, Heather Neylon, Jessica Orlosky Row 3: Amy 
Shellhammer, Loretta Rossow, Jaimie Arndt, Arlene Olinger, Sara Heintzelman, 
Meredith Penney, Kelly Herb, Amanda Koogler, Micalyn Meyers, Sarah Carroll, 
Matthew Antoline, Melissa Andoga, Kimberly Madeira Row 4: Annick Scillia, Dave 
Tollick, Matt Ohlinger, Chris Harvey, Sharon Kollar, Amanda Curchin, Tyler 
Speicher, Nate Rutko, Soon-U Song, Paul Pierce, Hilary Bloch, Erin Kirchmer, Amy 
Bigoski, Laurie Ventola Row 5: Cam Vogt, Amy Grant, Erin Roy, Kristen Wrenn 

180 Activities 



Colors United is an organization with 
the mission of teaching values of various 
cultures in the United States and around 
the world. Colors United seeks to promote, 
support and strengthen a community inter- 
ested in the richness of racial and cross- 
cultural values by developing special cam- 
pus programs such as trips, publishing 
newsletters, guest speakers, multi-cultural 
movies and dances. Their outreach projects 
also include encouraging the entire Etown 
campus community to be more understand- 
ing of one another's cultures and back- 
grounds. This year, they have continued ti 
influence other's awareness, understanding 
and appreciation. 

-Roxanne Luetke 




, COLORS UNITED Row 1: Ary Widiastuty, Nanda 
Mitra Row 2: Madra Clay, Erick Valentin, Tracy Jack- 
son, Aybike Doganci, Sanam Taj Row 3: Jennifer Still, 
Tiffani Crawford, Chaz Vennie, Michael Harris, Samiya 
Ahmed, Leila Zulzdic, Jack Guenin, Saltuk Doganci 



Members of Colors United eat together at the Caf's 
Welcome Back Dinner. 




Raana Meruani dances at a Colors United Social in 
the Colors United room. 



CONESTOGAN Row 1: Jen Lee, Laura D'Aguanno Row 2: Candace 
Benjamin. Steph Reiner, Kristen Kane. Barbara Bottaro, Tara Soffientini 
Row 3: Priscilla Millin, Cori Huntizinger. Sarah Blackford. Erica Haray, 
Maria Musso . ... , _., 

Activities 181 




DELTA MU DELTA Row 1: Meredith Penney, Becky Gipe, Josh Jerrym 
Susanne Brander, Renee Gladfelter Row 2: Andrew MacNab, Chris Ruley 
Nolan Cassell, Katie Barkely, Sue Earnshaw, Scott Fisher 




E-motion club members teach elementary school 
children for Into the Streets. 




ECTV BOARD Row 1: Kevin Yardley, Claudine Eitner, 
Joe Qualitieri Row 2: Glen Zeigler, Karen Schradin, 
Deb Whitcas, Andy Wotring 

182 Activities 




1 



E 



E-Motion, the dance club on campus, has 
accomplished a lot in a short amount of time. A few 
years ago the dance club participated in such events 
as the Spring Arts Festival and Into the Streets, but 
felt there was something more they could do to show 
others how much they love dancing. 

Now along with such events as Homecoming 
floats and Dance-a-thons, E-Motion has had it's 
second annual Dance Concert. This concert allows E 
Motion members to showcase a variety of dancing 
styles for the college community to see. 

Sue Glickman, president of E-Motion, felt tha 
this years concert left quite an impression on many 
the club members. "People work so hard for the 
Dance Concert and many members who didn't realiz 
that they had choreographing talents and leadership 
abilities, find that they developed them during this 
time." 



--Adrienne Keeney 



L 








E-MOTION Row 1: Elizabeth Murphy, Jennifer Gavin, Sue 
Glickman, Nicole Planey, Laura Barkow Row 2: Erin 
Levering, Kim Madiera, Ginette Schumacher, Wendi Willever, 
Emily Smith 



EDUCATION CLUB Row 1: Elizabeth Miller, Amy 
Bigoski, Dawn Roberts, Naomi Beckwith, Amy 
Hollenbacher, Becky Labs Row 2: Kerri O'Brien, 
Sarah Blackford, Tammy Long, Laura Shaw, Alison 
Wiley, Adrienne Keeney, Chris Shedwick, Annick 
Scillia, Susan Adsitt, Tracey Eck Row 3: Sara Gabel, 
Karin Mikalsen, Carrie Pitchford, Ginette 
Schumacher, Cathy Schetroma, Jess Reed Row 4: Liz 
Penman, Susan Makowski, Erin Kirchmer, Jen 
Jacobellis, Chris Gerlacki, Joanne Hartney Lisa 
Marshall, Jen Barton, Kelly Hill 




Kim Madiera and Erin Levering pose proudly on 
the E-motion Homecoming Float. 



E-motion club members won second place in this 
years Homecoming Parade for their Cinderella Float. 

Activities 183 



. 




ENGLISH CLUB Row 1: Tara Stern, John Smelter, 
Angie Sneeringer, Sara Marksberry, Vanessa Braco, 
Rachel Schwartz Row 2: Lori Skibiel, Paul Pierce, 
Amy McCampell, Matt Antoline, Kristen Kane 



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Erin Roy relaxes after a long day in Williamsport. 




ETOWNIAN Row 1: Erin Roy, Jason Palsgrove, Jeff Skow, Jason 
Bugg Row 2: Katrin McDonald, Erin Farrell, Deb Whitcas, Jean 
Ignatuk, Darryn Peffley, Chris Johns Row 3: Sharon Igelski, 
Amy Smolnik, Alyson Elliot, Heather Peavey, Val Oswald 

184 Activities 




HISTORY CLUB 

"History... We have our own channel!" 
This is a quote said by all of the History Civ. 
members. The quote stands true with ever} 
thing the club does. The club members shai 
a common interest and it brings the togethe 
in many ways. 

The History Club has participated in 
and organized fundraisers, banquets and 
picnics. The members have had a chance to 
become close friends by the many trips they 
have travelled. The trips include Wheatlan 
Gettysburg and Williamsburg. 

The History Club does have an Honor 
Society, Phi Alpha Theta. To become a me 
ber one must have a 3.2 GPA and have twel 
history credits or sophomore status. 



-Cori Huntzinger 




HISTORY CLUB Row 1: Richard Hegmann, Barbara Ferguson, Erin 
Roy, Brett Sensenig, Gretchen Schmidt, Melanie Reiser, Jason 
Berkenstock Row 2: Heather Hunsinger, Kim Madiera, Jenny 
Munson, Kara Horter, John Lore, John Graf, Nate Rutko Row 3: Tara 
Patterson, Barb Howe, Erik Valenin 




Ted Herman poses with an Jamestown interpreter 
during a History Club trip to Virginia. 




HABITAT FOR HUMANITY Row 1: Amy Munden, Lauren DiMarino, Jill 
Bryson Row 2: Brian Lowan, Angela Walsh, Val Wolfe, Jen Curran, Beth 
Szymoniak, Sarah Blackford Row 3: Ben Miller, Beth Wisegarver, 
Jennifer Haley, Maria Musso Row 4: Missy Hockensmith, Jess Singley, 
Kate Walter, Becky Hammonds, Mandy Bowden, Kristin Alwine Row 5: 
Paul Lampasona, Marci James, Dana Jefferson, Devon Whiteman, Kelly 
Spence, Jamie Myers 




*-£*&£e£f* 



The History Club enjoys their Spring Break trip to 
Williamsburg, Virginia. 




INTERNATIONAL CLUB Row 1: Hilda Pluckel, Keiko Matsui, Andrew MacNab, 
Fabio Pontual, Tadako Maruyama, Wieger Moen Row 2: Rika Kajihara, Colleen 
McCafferty, Sarah Donovan, Merideth Penney, Sanam Taj, Mandy Buckley Row 3: 
Arv Widiastuty, Raana Meniani. Ben League, Athena Shearer. Christine Scudder, 
Maureen Doyle Activities 185 




IVCF Row 1: Jolene Risser, Chris Shedwick, Jen 
Meade, Reuben Kennel, Steve Borst, Tandy Sheetz, 
Amy Layman, Lisa Smoker Row 2: Amanda Buckley, 
Kelly Berlin, Craig Horlacher, Carolyn Grossnickel, 
Karl Gandrud, Jess Boyce, Sarah Banks, Rob 
Lutricia Eberly, Sabrina Bomberger Row 3: Beth 
Dillon, Jen Holbrook, Michelle Myers, Loretta 
Rossow, Tara, Doug Landis, Gretchen Junko Row 4: 
Sara, Laurie VanOrder, Todd, Kirsten Beamenderfer, 
David May, Hans Gehman, Angela Moyer, Heather 
Soper, Annick Scillia 




MARKETING Row 1: Michelle Lorusso, Josh Jerry, 
Matt Winkler, Sarah Trite Row 2: Colleen 
McCafferty, Becky Colebaugh, Kristen Rippman Row 
3: Vic Massad, Keith Pheil, Sue Earnshaw, David 
Tollick, Paul Lampasona 

186 Activities 




Melica, the all-female acapella group, is dedi- 
cated to demonstrating their love of singing to the 
college community Before they can do that they mus 
have auditions in the fall. Melica auditions include 
variables such as the singer's range, pitch matching 
and rhythmic accuracy. 

After the members are chosen, the group 
begins practicing about three times a week in prepa- 
ration for such events as Christmas concerts and 
services. 

This year, Melica was involved in Acapalooza, 
and group member Janelle Boyd identified that event 
as the one that left quite an impression on Melica. 
Boyd commented that, "Acapalooza gave us an im- 
pression of the potential that we have." 

Melica also began a tradition which may leave 
lasting impressions on others in the future. This 
event is the Professor's Tea. At this event professors 
gather at the Roost during finals week to relax and 
listen to the voices of Melica. 

— Adrienne Keeney 





MATH Row 1: Kelly Cusick, Lori Schmoyer, Nicole Planey, 
Karin Mikalsen, Amy Hollenbacher Row 2: Cameron Vogt, 
Tanya Beeker, Jen Peters, Dan Williams, Lauren Wheeler, 
Professor Hughes 



MEL1CA Row 1: Myra Partridge, Lara Manogg, 
Linda Moritz Row 2: Leigh McClintock, Janelle 
Boyd, Toni Ingerto, Jen Coe, Len Kalwett Row 3: 
Shelby Frankish, Christina Biemuller, Shannon 
Keene 




Melica takes some prep-time before they perform at 
"Acapallooza." 




The Melica girls spending some "quality" time 
together. 



MEDICUS Row 1: Becca Miller, Melanie Leiby, 

Kirsten Harmon Row 2: Jen Haley, Janette Miller, 

Kevin, Sara Bull 

Activities 187 




MENC Row 1: Kathleen Macklin, Sarah Cropley Row 2: 
Natalie Miler, Janelle Boyd, Susan Van Gorder Row 3: 
Janette Perez, Linda Moritz, Melissa Andoga, Laura 
Hawbaker, Rebecca Jones, Joe Godfrey 




Kristen, a student in the Mentoring program, adjusts 
the volume at a Mentor's social. 





MEN'S VOLLEYBALL Row 1: Adam Mills, John Sullivan, Justin 
Aurand, Chris Wenger, Tony Kuo, Phuc Bui Row 2: David Maurer, Jason 
Duncan, Rich Loney, Paul Montanari, Tyler Speicher, Chris Harvey, Rafal 
Subernat, Shaun Bandzi, Rusty Wolfe 

188 Activities 



Mentors is a group of college students 
who meet every other week with several teen- 
age girls from Elizabethtown High School. 
Mentors members participate in social events 
with the teens as well as tutor them during 
meetings. 

President Michelle Hickey talked about 
how rewarding working as a Mentor is. How- 
ever, it is sometimes hard to tell if Mentors ar< 
making a lasting impression. Hickey identifiec 
this uncertainty with that statement, "Some- 
times you feel like you don't make a difference 
with the girls but then you find in the end that 
you do." 

Along with the tutoring, members in- 
volve the teens in such activities as, socials at 
the Roost, sports and watching movies. 

— Adrienne Keeney 



_ 




MENTORS Jo Eates, Sarah Heintzelman, Michelle 
Hickey, Kelly Forys, Dana Zuchowski, Kristi 
Anderson 




Another Mentor's social proves successful. 



MOCK TRIAL Row 1: Lisa Rosenberger, Cory 
Loudenslager, Hans Gehman Row 2: Jesse Endler, 
Ben Nevius, Jason Duncan, Professor Douglas 




Keri, Nicole, Amber and Candace enjoy themselves at 
one of the many Mentors outings. 




NEWMAN CLUB Row 1: Kristen Gardner Row 2: Kelly Berlin, 
Amy Zehnder, Jodie Gilfeather, Michael Wilson Row 3: Thomas 
Fertal, Bethann Rumpp, Sharon Kollar, Melissa Andoga 

Activities 189 




OUTDOOR CLUB Brian Stetler, Athena Shearer, Jen 
Kulicki, Matt NEsbitt, Kevin Duffy 




Professor Stuckey and Professor Silberstein engage in 
conversation at the Roost. 




PHALANX Row 1: JJ Lemon, Tim Miller, Dave Fontaine, 
Brendon Weaver Row 2: Scott Brewer, Brad Small, Jon 
Sears, John Michener, Joe Godfrey, Tom Crawford 

190 Activities 




Physics and Engineering majors or 
minors make up the majority of the Physics 
and Engineering Club. However, anyone 
interested in this field is welcome to join. 

Throughout the year, the Physics and 
Engineering Club participates in such activi 
ties as trips to Hershey Park and an annual 
picnic/softball game with the Math Club. 

Creating a Haunted House in 
Esbenshade every Halloween is one of the 
clubs trademarks. Beth Szymoniak, a Phys- 
ics and Engineering Club member, felt that 
the Haunted House left a lasting impression 
on her. "My favorite thing is the Haunted 
House because it is something that the whol 
club does together. We put a lot of work into 
the Haunted House and other people can 
come and enjoy it as well." 

— Adrienne Keeney 




PI MU EPSILON Lori Schmoyer, Amy Hollenbacher, 
Cam Vogt, Tanya Beeker, Gabriela Sanchis 



'HYSICS AND ENGINEERING Row 1: Sanam Taj, Mike 
)'Angelo, Ada Ma, Steve Borst, Scott Wergle, Doug Mangels 
{ow 2: Leanna Whetstone, Melissa Hernandez, Aybike 
)oganci, Beth Szymoniak, Jonathen Everett, Oscar Shutt Row 
I: John Batzer, Kris Dorman, Dave Randall, John Gardner, 
Jteve Werner, Matthew Lowe 




The men of the Physics and Engineering Club take a 
break at a social held in the Roost. 




The annual Physics and Engineering Haunted House PI THETA EPSILON Amy Zehnder, Robin Trout, Lori 

is always a favorite on campus at Halloween. Martin, Jennifer Gavin, Jamie Arndt, Amy Woodward, 

Michele Shaw 

Activities 191 




POLITICAL SCIENCE Row 1: Lisa Bonett, Jenny 
Munson, Tara Patterson, Ben Nevius Row 2: Nick 
McCue, Alyson Elliot, Julie Devilbiss, Kristy Wade, 
Erin Levering, Cory Loudenslager, Jesse Endler 




Vicki Watson and Arlene Olinger stand with "Norm" 
before entering Cheers on their EPA trip to Boston. 



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niii si 




PR.E'LAW Row 1: Gretchen Coles, George Gliptis, Beverly Metcalfe, Tara Patterson, 
Leota Dye Row 2: Richard Stone, Amy Shellhammer, Jennifer Spenser Row 3: 
Wesley McDonald, Cory Loudenslager, Dana Mead, Maggie Lileck Row 4: Antonio 
Matteo, Holly Feeney Moris Row 5: Shannon Keene, Elizabeth Beckley. Franco 
Battaglia, Kimberly Plunkett, Stephen Douglas Row 6: Emily Leister Row 7: 
Frederick Ritsch, John Nevius, Jesse Endler Row 9: Ronald McAllister, William 
Martin Sloane 

192 Activities 







PSYCHOLOGY CLUB 



Psychology Club members participated in 
many different events this year and became a 
close-knit group as a result. One event that left 
lasting impression on Psychology Club presiden 
Melanie Bujung was the Eastern Psychological 
Association Conference in Boston. She said, 
"Boston bonded us as a club and as a departmen 
The trip made us closer and the sessions 
strengthened our interest in the field of psychol- 
ogy." 

Bujung also stated that one of the major 
"goals of the club was to have more student- 
professor interaction outside of the classroom. 
Not only through the trip to Boston but through 
such activities as dinner with the Psych. Profes- 
sors at the Roost, redecorating the psychology 
department and various other events." 

— Adrienne Keeney 





PSI CHI Sara Gabel, Michelle Gantz, Amy Lebar, 
Sara Jones, Amy Zehnder, Melanie Bujing, Brian 
Stetler 



PSYCHOLOGY CLUB Row 1: Michelle Gantz, Sue 
Ittleson, Sara Shaneor, Kelly Forys, Laurie Sweney, 
Michelle Hickey Row 2: Melissa White, Sue 
Glickman, Brian Stetler, Kathy Soper 




Vicki Watson and Melanie Bujung pose with Dr. Teske 
and Dr. Dillon at a pychology club dinner at the 
Roost. 




Tammy Robson, Melanie Bujung, Melissa White, JJ 
Lemon, Melissa Henry, Dr. Teske, Sue Glickman and 
Amanda Barford enjoy a night out at TJ Rockwells. 



QUAD COUNCIL Row 1: Craig Waltman, Heidi 
Gasswint, Jenny Munson, Sara Jones, Dana Cohen Row 2: 
Priscilla Millin, Carrie Feshler, Lorna Sands, Deb Early 

Activities 193 




RHA Row 1: Keith Tomaselli. Tara Dowling, Arlene 
Ohlinger. Kathrvii Brown. Jennifer Barton, Jen 
Dwyer Row 2: Erica Haray. Aimee Wallete, Laura 
D'Aguanno. Barbara Bottaro. Merideth Penney, 
Amanda Curchin. Devon Whiteman Row 3: Amanda 
Haines, Rachel Luetke. Kelly Hill, Danielle Beninato, 
Terri Phillips, Jaime Wiedenhaefer. Jaimie Myers 
Row 4: Priscilla Millin, David Pappentick, Wesley 
Bricker, Jennifer Wilson 




STUDENT SENATE Row 1: Aaron Marvel Row 2: 
Colleen MacPherson, Kellie Sweeney, Kim Gibbons, 
Cherilyn Curcio, Xicki Schuessler. Dave Heimbach, Sara 
Jones. Shane Serpico. Kevin Duffy. Paige WiUiams, Jess 
Durn. Amy Kohut, Kristin Maguire Row 3: Reem Issa, 
Gab Clarke. Lisa Marshallk, Katie Doyle. Jennifer 
Neiderer. Emily Fleagle. Melanie Reiser, Meghan McHugh. 
Jim Steeley Heidi Gasswint, Dylan Gadino, Holly Dolan 
Row 4: Eh Vaughn, Susan Armstrong, Stacey Grab, Allison 
Flety. Michelle Lorusso. Cynthia Biscardi, Gretchen Junko. 
Chris Harvey. Michelle Hickey Jason Berkenstock, Stacey 
Stanczak. Andrew Clark, Stacey Panco. Gretchen Coles 
194 Activities 




: : 



Students in Free Enterprise, SIFE, is an 
international organization with the mission of teach: 
ing the values of free enterprise. Their philosophy is 
"tell me and I will forget, show me and I might re- 
member, involve me and I will understand." 

For the past ten years, SIFE has been sharin 
this motto with others by developing special pro- 
grams. These outreach programs involve the commi; 
nity in the free enterprise system. providing the 
students with an opportunity to teach what they hav 
learned. SIFE programs reinforce business, educa 
tion and communications instruction. 

Each year SIFE students display their work z 
both regional and international competition. This 
year's projects included delivering food to the needy, 
donating computers and establishing a library at 
children's homes. SIFE has been recognized for thei 
distinction and strenuous work. Recently, SIFE 
ranked in the Top 20 of over 500 institutions. SIFE 
plans to continue to strive for excellence. 

-Roxanne Luetke 




A proud SIFE team, Lamar Childs, Keith Pheil, 
Hilary Bloch, Rebecca Colebaugh, Georgeann 
Tynyk, Peter Shelley, Randy Covard, Tracy Lambert, 
Gayle Wetzle, Colleen McCafferty, Rachel Why 
and Sarah Trite, show off their Northeast Regional 
Championship trophies. 



SIFE Row 1: TracyLambert, Sarah Trite Row 2: Rachel 
Why, Rebecca Colebaugh, Colleen McCafferty, Hilary 
Bloch, Amanda Buckley Row 3: Professor Evans, Pete 
Shelley, Randy Covard, Mandy Moyer Jen Cooper 





SIGMA TAU DELTA Dylan Gadino, Heather Peavey, 
Kristen Kane, Matt Antoline, Laura Shaw 



Kari Morrison, Maria Musso, Angela Shuman, Sara 
Rice, Rob Resch and Lauren DiMarino cook dinner 
at the Ronald McDonald House for a SIFE project. 



Activities 195 




SMILE Row 1: Denise Heller, Colleen Clark, Tara Stern, Doreen Proctor 
Row 2: Km Swope, Amy Zehnder. Beth Mecouch, Dan Williams, Lauren 
Wheeler, Amanda Collett, Kristi Scott Row 3: Michelle Bahlavooni, 
Jamie Winters, Christina Nickle, Autumn Grieble, Nicole Rumpp, Sharon 
Kollar, Teresa Csordas, Bethann Rumpp Row 4: Adria Geesey, Carrie 
Pitchford, Erin Evans, Michelle Hickey, Nicole Johnson, Sara Jones 




Ryan Unger and Gene Ellis kid around at the 
"Fashion" cast party. 




SOCIETT OF COLLEGIATE JOURNALISTS Row 1: Laura DAguanno, 
Katrin McDonald. Erin Otten, Sharon Igielski, Christina Davis Row 2: 
Josh Mackley, Amy Mearkle, Alyson Elliot, Jolene Risser, Claudine Eitner, 
Oscar Shutt, Kevin Yardley 

196 Activities 




Sock & Buskin is dedicated to showing 
support for drama productions on campus, 
Anyone interested in drama is free to join 
and may have the opportunity to work in the 
box office, backstage or act in the drama 
productions. 

Although Sock & Buskin participates 
Into the Streets, Homecoming and takes tri 
to New York City, they are best-known for 
their One- Act Plays. The One-Acts are shor 
drama performances directed and acted by 
the students. 

Karen Cashin, a member of Sock & 
Buskin, feels that another one of the groups 
most important goal is "bringing the art of 
theater onto campus." 

— Adrienne Keeney 




"■ • 




SOCIOLOGY ANTHROPOLOGY Row 1: Lauren 
Aiello, Emily Gardella, Laura Meashey, Kathy Karb 
Row 2: Matt Squarcia, Craig Tollini, Priscilla Millin, 
Tiffany Wagner 



SOCK & BUSKIN Row 1: Elizabeth Dillon, Athena Shearer, Tricia 
Brankowitz, Karen Cashin, Sara Mooney Row 2: Kelly Concannon, Michael 
Sevareid, Leah Henry, Joann Mastro, Amy Clifford, Sarah Blackford, Elizabeth 
Murphy, Lindsey Hintelmann Row 3: Luisa Mescia, Stacie Zak, Joan Buhrman, 
Darcie Ricca, Marie Myers, Sue Glickman, Donna Cassidy, Amy Smolnik, Alyson 
Elhot Row 4: Tom Haughey, Sarah Cropley, Barry Fritz, Ryan Unger, Brian 
Cowan, Jim Inzirillo, Lyndi Reiber, Choppy Iwanowski, Vicky Brewer. Sarah 
Reeser 




Brian Cowan, Eli Vaughn, Marie Myers and Amy 
Smolnik reenact "Scooby-Doo" and won first place for 
Sock & Buskin's Homecoming Float. 




The cast of "Arizona Anniversaries," Karen Cashin, 
I Rob Smith and Leah Henry, take a moment for a 
picture, before going on stage. 



SOTA Row 1: Amy Zehnder, Tara Torillo, Jo Eates, Colleen Clark, Dana 
VanDyke Row 2: Nicole Johnson, Dana Cohen, Michele Shaw, Markelle 
George, Nicole Steinbugl, Amy Woodward, Chrissie Anderson Row 3: 
Julie Siwiec, Elizabeth Murphy, Jaimie Arndt, Tara Soffientini, Jenn 
Groff, Rachel Karter, Erin Goss Row 4: Mike Wilson, Angela Moyer, 
Michelle Bahlavooni, Kelly Dinkelberger, Kristen Raichelm Kim Corbett, 
Katie Young 

Activities 197 







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SWSA Row 1: Tiffany Wagner, Annemarie Schloesser, 
Gina Ricci Row 2: Becky Wolfe, Lauren Wisniewski, 
Kristen Trout, Meghan McHugh, Brandy 
Baumgardner, Jess Hertzog Row 3: Amy Hanlon, 
Amy McCampbell, Jenell Orendorff, Amy Wayman, 



Caroline Clark 





WOMENSPEAK Row 1: Dana Berglund, Annemarie Schloesser, 
Kathryn Brown, Jess Hertzog, Jaime Wiedenhaefer Row 2: Viv 
Bergel, Jami Krause, Sharon Kollar, Christina Bucher, Lisa 
Koogle 19 g Activities 



TRI-BETA 

This year was the turning point for Trii 
Beta, the Biology Honor Society. Angie 
Shaeffer, a member of Tri-beta, felt that this 
year lest a lasting impression on her because 
"the seniors were the last of the initial mem 
ber." 

This year the members of Tri-Beta 
helped the Biology Club clean Canoy Creek 
for Into the Street. Other events included 
tutoring sessions for Biology classes twice a 
week and the Tri-Beta Bio Bit in the 
Etownian. 

In order to become a member of Tri- 
Beta, one must have sophomore status, as 
well as good academic standing in biology 
classes. 

— Adrienne Keeney 




TRJ'BETA Row 1: Sara Owens, Cynthia Biscardi, 
Janette Miller, Angie Schaffer, Nandita Kuruvilla, 
Erica Schappell Row 2: Dan Johnson, Lauren 
Reitano, Lori Sturtz, Scott Macintosh 




Dan Johnson and Tricia Brankowitz man the 
Tri JSeta table at Homecoming, selling painted 
gourds. 




WWEC BOARD Row 1: Christina Davis, Laura 
D'Aguanno, Chris Turner Row 2: Amanda Hansen 
Row 3: Tyler Speicher, Kevin Yardley Aaron Marvel, 
Joe Ruggieri 




Some of TriJSeta members help the community by 
cleaning up Canoy Creek. 




WWEC DJS Row 1: Chris Steltz Row 2: Ben Cadman, Meredith Price Row 
3: Karen Schradin, Lauren Wheeler. Dan Williams. Chris Turner, Dan Hicks 
Row 4: Brad Small, Meg McSpadden, Kim Plunkett, Deb Whitcas, Sara 
Cargill, Christina Davis, Claudine Eitner Row 5: Myra Partridge, Mike 
Gemma, Brian Osuch. Jennie Murr, Laura D'Aguanno, Matt Ellis Row 6: 
Vaness Braco, Shaun Hughes, Laurie Price, Mark Powell, Chris Gunton, Kevin 
Yardley, Dave Pidgeon, Ross Unruh Row 7: Joe Ruggieri, John Stolnis 

Activities 199 



r 



Red Rose Motel 



Welcomes 
Students and Their Parents/Guests 

Quiet, Comfortable Accomodations, Family Atmosphere, 
Non-Smoking, and Newer Rooms Available. 
In-Room Video Cassette Players & New 25" TV's. 



Nearest Motel To Elizabethtown College Campus 



Burger King Next Door. Convenience Stores Within A Few Steps. 

2346 South Market Street (Route 230) 
Elizabethtown, PA 17022 

(717) 367-7518 



We Delight Shoppers! 

STAllFF^RS / Kissel Hill 

A Unique Supermarket & Garden Center 

Featuring Farm Fresh Produce, 

Specialty Foods, Home Accents & Greenhouses. 

•LITITZ 'LANCASTER •ROHRERSTOWN 'LEOLA 

1050 Lititz Pike 1850 Oregon Pike 301 Rohrerstown Rd 370 West Main St. 

•EAST YORK 'NORTH YORK -HARRISBURG 




EWCOMER %. 

run. oo. • hcatwo • am cow c moww 



Yon 'U b* Comfortable wish us ' ' 

101 E. CHERRY ST. ELIZABETHTOWN. PA 17022 • 367-1 138i 
Serving the county since 1926 



Financials.^ 
Trusl 

A Keystone Community Bank'' 
104 South Market Street 
Elizabethtown, PA 17022 

(717)367-4904 

Member FDiC 



200 Proud Patrons 



• HARDWARE • PAINT • HOUSEWARES 

•APPLIANCES • ELECTRONICS 

• LAWN AND GARDEN 

EQUIPMENT 




JB H0STETTER Rff 



1225 W. Main Street 

Mount Joy, PA 17552 

653-1841 



12 Derrytown Mall 

Hershey, PA 17033 

533-4747 



Open Monday - Saturday 



8 AM - 9 PM 




BEVERAGE 
DISTRIBUTORS 

62 HERSHEY ROAD • ELIZABETHTOWN 
(717) 367-1 394 



(717)367 1228 
FAX (717) 367 7202 


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PcMm £. 7ut£ettoH, One. 




ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS 




JOHN E FULLERTON. JR 1380 MOUNT GRETNA ROAD 
President ELIZABETHTOWN, PA 17022 





NUCCI 

GO GET 

'EM 

AND 

YOU DID 



YOU HAVE MET MANY CHALLENGES-ENDURED THE 
WORST AND ACHIEVED THE BEST THROUGH DETERMI- 
NATION AND HARD WORK-A WINNING COMBINATION 
FOR SUCCESS. 

WITH PRIDE AND LOVE-MOM, DAD. SUSAN 



© 



ELIZABETHTOWN 

SPORTING GOODS 



Trophies • Screen Printing • Embroidery 
Team Uniforms for All Sports 



59 College Ave. 

E-MAIL ESGSPORTS@AOL.COM 

367-6633 FAX 367-8697 



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-** 


Dana— 

When you look into the sky 
on a clear and bright night 

Know that our stars burn 
brilliantly because of you! ! ! 

Greg and Nanny 


(fill 



Congratulations! 

Today is your day. 

You're off to Great Places! 

You're off and away! 

Your Mountain is Waiting... 




LOVE 

Mom & Lynn 



Proud Patrons/Proud Parents 201 




"Nicole" You've grown up 
to be a fine young woman. 
We're so proud of you! 
Wishing you much success 
and happiness as you go on 
in life. 

All Our Love 

Mom, Tom 

Gram & Pap 



Michele LaRocca 

'My Shining Star' 

Learning - Never stop 
Opportunity - Take it when you can 
Vision - Don't lose sight of what you want. 
Enjoy - Have fun! 

I'm so proud of you! 
Love, Your Mom 



Dearest Amy, 

You have dreamed of becoming 
a teacher since you were five and your 
first student was your brother Tom and 
your first classroom was in front of 
the blackboard we hung on the base- 
ment wall. And now, your dream has 
come true ! You are a wonderful 
teacher! Our love, 
pride and support 
are with you al- 
ways as you fol- 
low the rest of 
your dreams. 
Love, 
Mom and Dad 





To Jami Marie Hemminger 
Jami, 

From that first day of 
kindergarten, you have worked 
hard to prepare yourself for the 
life that is about to begin for 
you. You will make a wonder- 
ful Occupational Therapist! 
We couldn't be more proud! 
We love you so much, 
Dad, Mom & Brock 




In 1976 God blessed us 
with twins. First there 
was a him then there was 
a Kim. We're very proud 
of you. Good luck in your 
future endeavors ! 

LOVE, 

MOM. DAD & BRIAN 



AMY ELIZABETH WOODWARD 




CONGRATULATIONS AMY! We are very 
proud of you and your accomplishments. 
We know your life will be filled with much 
happiness and success. May all your dreams 
come true. 

Love, 

Dad. Mom and Joe 



202 Proud Parents 



Gina Nicole, 

We have given you our hearts and 
guidance to mold you. 

Now you've earned your wings to 
soar to heights unknown. 
Congratulations 

Love, Hugs, Kisses 
A Very Proud 
Daddy & Mommy 





Radelle Susan Sweely 

I've always said you were God's greatest gift to me. From your 
Hold it. Hold it. Hold it" to your little skinned knees. 

■Now you are a grown up with a mind of your own, 

And you have given me more pride and joy than I have ever 

known. 

So, remember as you venture into the future wherever that might 

be. 

You'll always be that soecia gift with the heart of me. 

Love, Mom 



GINA PAOLETTI 

WE CANT BEGIN TO TELL YOU 
HOW PROUD WE ARE TO CALL 

YOU OUR DAUGHTER. 

YOU HAVE ACCOMPLISHED SO 

MUCH ALREADY IN SUCH A SHORT 

TIME. IF IT'S ANY INDICATIONS 

OF WHAT'S TO BE, 

YOUR FUTURE IS BRIGHT! 

WE LOVE YOU VERY MUCH! 

CONGRATULATIONS ! ! 

WITH ALL OUR LOVE ALWAYS, 

MOM & DAD 



Jennifer Marie Hess wj 

We are so pleased that you decided to 
carry on a family tradition. Not only are 
you graduating from E-town but, more 
importantly, you have chosen to keep 
music in your life and to dedicate your- 
self to the service of others. You are a 
special person, and we are proud of you! 
Love, Dad, Mom, and Emily 




Great Job Kristin! 

We are very proud of your 
accomplishments. 

Best wishes for reaching 
your future goal. We're 
with you all the way. 
Love, 

Mom & Dad 
Renee & Suzanne 



L 



Proud Parents 203 



Ads, 

You have met every 
challenge with hard work, 
desire and determination. 

We are so proud of you 
and your accomplishments, 
but— even more so—of the 
wonderful adult you have be- 
come! 

The future is yours to 
grasp!! Go for it!! 

We love you very much, 

Mom & Dad 




Sue, 

May all of your dreams come true. 

This is just the beginning of great 

things. Stay as sweet as you are and 

never lose that smile. 

Love, 

Mom & Dad 




Katie, 

It's hard to believe 
another chapter in your 
life is closing. But you 
take with you so much- 
the friendships that will 
' last a lifetime, the 

memories of all the 
4 great times, the growth 
that comes from mak- 
ing your own choices and realizing your suc- 
cess. 

Pride and joy are so inadequate to ex- 
press how we feel on your graduation day. 

You have always been and will continue 
to be our great joy and we give you our love 
and hope for your bright future ahead. 
All Our Love, 
Mom & Dad 



Matthew dear, 

However far you go; however long you are 
away, a piece of you remains with each of 
us as we go about our loves and we send 
with you our love, our pride and our 
prayers. 



God speed, Matt 




"A family is a circle 
of friends who love 
you! 

Mom 

Uncle Don 
Brandon 
Amanda 
&Nick 



204 Proud Parents 




Amy Mearkle 
Time has passed so 
fast. We are very 
proud of you. God 
Bless you in the 
future. 

Love, 
Mom, Dad 
& All Family 




Jen, 

We were proud of 
you in 1981! 

We are extremely 
proud of you now! 

You've always 
recognized the importance of 
responsibility and commit- 
ment. 

Congratulations! 

With all our love, 

Mom & Dad & Jer 




Some things change so quickly 
and others not at all ! ! ! 



SARAH MARIE 

We are so very proud 
Of who you are and 
Of who you will be 

Of where you've been and 
Of where you are going ! ! ! 

ALL OUR LOVE 
Mom. Dad, Tom & Joe 




Michelle Sandra Lorusso 
We are proud of you, 
"Rooster" and love you 
very much. You have the 
ability to attain whatever 
you seek; within you is 

every potential you can imagine. 

Believe in yourself and in your dreams! Love, 

Mom, Dad and Jenn 



Chris 

Is it possible that it has already 
been four years since we sat in 
Thompson Gym and heard the 
welcoming to new freshman? 
What a magnificent four years 
you have had! You are truly a 
son to be proud of. 

Love, 

Mom, Dad, Kevin, Amy 
Brian and Lynn 




Dear Ellen, 

As family and friends, we are so very 
proud of you! We really admire the person you 
have grown to be and the manner in which you 
have done so. May God bless you always. 
With all our love, 
Mom, Dad and Eric 
Uncle Doug and Aunt Winnie 
Uncle Mike and Aunt Ruby 
Kate 



Proud Parents 205 




OUR DEAREST CINDY 
WHO HAS DISTINGUISHED HERSELF AS THE 
FIRST WOMAN IN OUR FAMILY TO EARN HER 
BACHELOR OF SCIENCE DEGREE. OUR PRIDE 
IS IMMEASURABLE. GOD HAS TRULY 
BLESSED US-HE GAVE US YOU! 

CONGRATULATIONS 
LOVE. LOVE. LOVE, 

MOM AND DAD 



We are very proud of you Nicole. 

Of everything that you have already accomplished and 
of what we know you will achieve in the future. 
Continue going after your goals and always remain the 
beautiful and caring person you are today. 

With all of our love. 

Mom. Dad & Stuart 



Dear Twinkle Fingers. 

WTien you started out in nursery school so very long 
ago. your successes today were things you didn't 
know. Your first piano lesson was when you were in 
grade three. And now the music you create resounds 
most heavenly. You can make the ivories dance at 
your fingertips. While the melody is song flowing 
from your lips. You have worked so hard to earn 
you BS. in Music Therapy. That is something that 
your Dad. Mom and sister Paula are very proud to 
see. So Pamela, this only goes to prove you have the 
strength to perservere. And as you graduate from 
college, ue wish you success in coming years. 

Love. 

Dad. Mom and Paula 




206 Proud Parents 



Chris Ruley, 

How we remember when you were 

two, 

Thought about what you would 

eventually do. 

All through the years while we 

watched you grow, 

We were always so proud of what you 

had come to know. 

But now that you are a man of twenty 

two. 

We are proudest of all that you 

became you! 

Congratulations and love, 
Mom and Dad 



■ 







Dear Alison. 

Always remember years from now you will not 

be disappointed by the things you do but rather 

by the things you did not do. 

Because of this, our advice to you is this: 

Sail away from the safe harbor, catch the trade 

winds in your sail, dream, explore, discover. 

We love you and are very proud of all you have 

accomplished. 

Mom and Dad 



Kerrie Lyn Banner 

Congratulations ! We are so very proud of you. 

Thank you for being such a wonderful daughter. 

Now go forward and teach" knowing that you will 

continue to "learn" forever. May God bless you 

always! We love you I 

Dad, Mom, Staoie, Jennifer 




Natalie Miller 

We are very proud of all you have 
accomplished these past 4 years. Your 
caring and thoughtful way will be a 
blessing to anyone you teach. 

Congratulations! 

We love you. 

Mom & Dad 




Lora Joy Crawford 

In the game of life, 

You are a winner! 

Congratulations 

and 

Continued success 

as you pursue your career in 

Occupational Therapy. 

With much pride and our love. 

Mom, Dad, Chad and Lisa 



AMY, 


I'll never forget the day you came 


into my life. 


I knew I had been given the most wonder- 


ful gift —a beautiful Daughter. 


Now here you are all grown upand graduat- 


ing from college. 


I am so proud of you and all your accom- 


plishments and I LOVE YOU so very much. 


LOVE, MOM and Allan 




Michelle, 

My, my how the years have flown. 
You have always been and will always 
remain a sweet, lovely young lady. You 
are a genuine human being. The future is 
yours. We are proud to call you daughter, 
sister, friend. 

Love, 
Mom, Dad, Christine, JoAnn & Chris 



Jonathan Flood 

We could not be prouder of YOU ! 
Your perserverance, determination and 
positive attitude have triumphed. We 
admire all the wonderful things you have 
accomplished at E-Town and we marvel 
at the caring, compassionate young man 
you have become. 

Congratulations!! 

With all our love and best wished 
for your continued success and happiness 

May God bless you always. 

Your ever loving, Mom and Dad 



Proud Parents 207 



CONGRATULATIONS 
JAMI LYNN KRAUSE 
It seems like only yesterday. 




We look forward to sharing all your tomorrows. 

We are so proud of you ! 

You have brought immeasurable joy and love to 

our lives. 

God bless and Keep you. 

All our love, 

Mom, Dad & Amber 



Cam- 
As you set out on life's next journey, 
remember— "You can't change the 
direction of the winds, But you can 

adjust the 
sails to meet 
your 

destination." 
-Anonymou 
With much 
love and 
pride, 

Mom, John, 
Mandy, 
— | Nana, Papa, 

'Y.-Vs^iMftV 'SS Uncle & Ma 





Dan Andros takes a moment away from his Seminar project to keep in touch with his friends. 
208 Proud Parents/Senior Candids 



Cindy Bock and Melissa 
White enjoy the freedom, 
and the cleaning respon- 
sibilities that go with 
living in the Quads. 

Brian Osuch uses his 
waiter talents at the 
annual Communications 
Banquet. 




Rob Wilber and Meredith 
Penney take time away 
from the TGIS festivities 
to say hello to E-Town 
Alum, Scott McKenzie. 

Val Oswald and Dar 
Mescia set up before their 
performance at an 
Acoustic Coffeehouse. 

Senior Candids 209 



Kelli Bankard enjoys the freedom 
to bake in her Quad. 

To Claudine Eitner chores can be 
fun. 




Sean Stites and Glen Zeigler 
congratulate each other before 
Commencement. 

Dave Christian and Bobby 
Lindsey not only share a living 
space but also help each other 
with an assignment. 
210 Senior Candids 



Shane Serpico and Justin 
Albright always have time 
to joke around before class. 




Ruth Miller shows her excitement on the 
way to International Communications 
class. 

Senior Candids 211 



Melanie Risser and Bob Mikus 
Dave Oswald takes a break from barbecue some burgers for a 
his Senior Seminar paper to Schlosser RA and RHA sponsored 

wash dishes. picnic. 




212 Senior Candids 




Priscilla Millin uses drawing to 
relieve her daily stress. 



Tracy Jackson uses her time 
between classes for web surfing. 



Senior Candids 213 



Deb Whitcas is not taping the 
floor; she is reviewing materials 
she shot at the NACB Conference 
in Rhode Island. 

J.J. Lemon sings with great 
feeling as Phalanx performed at 
the Into the Streets pep rally. 




"Can I sleep now," a phrase heard 
from most college students. 

Kimberly Derr-Daugherty never 
lets work stress her out. 



214 Senior Candids 




Sura Jawad never lets studying 
get in the way of her favorite 
things to do, such as drawing. 

A smiling Andrea Walton stops 
between classes to pick up a 
package. 




Kelly Forys makes it a habit to 
get to the Body Shop. 



Candids 215 



Javier Padilla never takes more 
than he can eat. 

Christina Callahan finds taking 
a few power naps to be the best 
way to refresh her energy before 
hitting the books. 




Colleen McCafferty always 
makes time to keep in touch with 
others by writing letters. 

Chris Giorzi and Chris Turner 
play an acoustic duet at one of 
the many Coffeehouses. 
216 Candids 




The caf is not the only place to 
work. Samiya Ahmed finds 
working at the Jay's Nest a great 
pleasure. 

Eli Vaughn does not see his 
style as trendy, it is a personal 
expression. 



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Shaun Hughes enjoys the honor of carving the 
turkey at the Annual Thanksgiving Dinner. 

Senior Candids 217 



Since when does class have to 
take place indoors? 

Renee Gladfelter eagerly opens 
her mailbox, hoping to get 
something other than campus 
mail. 




Bernadette Katen entertains kids 
with the Macarena during an 
Into the Streets project. 

The Roost is also a popular place 
for meetings. Barb Bottaro and 
Amanda Curchin enjoy their ice 
cream during a RHA meeting. 
218 Candids 




Christal Ferrance and Maria 
Musso love the springtime 
weather, when the walk to the 
caf is not a frostbitten nightmare. 

Sara Schimmer and Ryan 
Unger share the fun at the 
International Fest Dance. 




Decorating her room is always a fun time as Stacie 
Zak hangs up a poster of her favorite baseball 
player. 

Candids 219 







Laura D'Aguanno, Editor in Chief, would like to thank the 
following people for their contributions to the completion of the 
1997-1998 Conestogan: 

Ed Patrick Jr., Taylor Publishing Representative, belieiving in me 
to get the book done without needing to hound me! And thanks 
for all of the great lunches and dinners. 

Tamara Gillis, Advisor, for keeping that "hands-off" advising 
policy and believing that I would get the book done. 

The Editorial Board and staff for all the hard work and learning 
all about the word, responsibility! A special thanks to Steph 
Reiner for always being willing to take a picture and Darcie Ricca 
and Maria Musso for helping me during those final days. 

The students who answered the Student Life Questions for your 
comments and time. 





Kristen Kane tries one 
more time to schedule the 
final Staff photos. 
220 Staff Pages 



Sarah Blackford works hard 
making sure all the Proud 
Parent orders are together. 




Who said yearbook was all work and no play? 
Definitely not Tara Dowling and Sara Marksberry, 
who are never afraid to break loose. 

Staff Pages 221 



"* 



\ 



Lasting Impressions 



As we enci another year of 
our college life, we look back at 
the impressions the We made 
and that others made on us. As 
the seniors leave Elizabethtown 
College, they will be looking 
back at their college years to see 
what impressions were made 
that will guide them through 
what everyone calls "the real 
world." ^^. 

Through the years we have 
^counted on the many faculty 
members to make a lasting im- 
pression on us. This year we 
sadly said good-bye to one of 
the most influential faculty 
%nembers, John W. Stites, who 
W will be missed. 

It is these experiences that 
teach us to be strong, to learn, 
tq ^understand and to make a 
lasting impression on everyone 
we meet. K 

—Laura D'Aguanno ^ 

222 Closing 






s 




Sharon Igelski and 
Kevin Yardley smile 
for a quick picture at 
a Senior Week picnic. 

One thing many 
graduating seniors 
will miss is the 
beautiful landscape 
of the campus 



■ 



Tracy Eck and Kim Baney 
look on as the Volleyball 
team wins another match. 



Closing 223 



Displaying his diploma is a 
proud James Ivery and 
family; the perfect ending to 
a long four years. 




224 Closing 



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